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Full text of "State of Maryland uniform crime reports"

Maryland 

HV 

6793 

.M3S74 

1992 

FOLIO 




n 

s 



^i3 



1992 

UNIFORM 

CRIME 

REPORTS 



CRIME 

IN 

MARYLAND 



STATE OF MARYLAND 
CENTRAL RECORDS DIVISION 



CRIME INDEX FOR MARYLAND 

10 YEAR TREND 





AVERAGE 


1992 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


1987 


1986 


19S5 


1984 


1983 












MUR5ER 














OFFENSES 


462.4 


5% 


569 


••553 


540 


452 


••444 


399 


350 


354 


367 


—RATE PER 100,000 


10.0 


U.l 


11.7 


11.5 


IIJ 


9.7 


9.8 


8.9 


8.0 


8.1 


8.5 


PERCENT CLEARED 


74 


67 


69 


75 


71 


72 


73 


73 


78 


82 


77 


NATIONAL AVERAGE 


70 


• 


67 


67 


68 


70 


70 


70 


72 


74 


76 












RAPE 














OFFENSES 


1,881 


2,280 


2,229 


2,185 


1,783 


1,721 


1,894 


1,947 


1,711 


1,644 


1.4U 


•••RATE PER 100,000 


40.8 


46.5 


45.9 


45.7 


38.0 


37.1 


41.8 


43.7 


39.0 


37.8 


32.9 


PERCENT CLEARED 


59 


61 


60 


61 


59 


58 


56 


60 


59 


56 


59 


NATIONAL AVERAGE 


53 


• 


52 


53 


52 


52 


53 


52 


54 


54 


52 












UOBBtHV 














OFFENSES 


15.608 


21,054 


19,781 


17,393 


15,584 


13,991 


13363 


13,570 


13^76 


13.113 


14.950 


•••RATE PER 100,000 


338J 


429.0 


407.0 


363.8 


332.0 


301 J 


294.7 


304.1 


302J 


301.5 


347.7 


PERCENT CLEARED 


24 


21 


22 


22 


25 


25 


24 


24 


24 


26 


25 


NATIONAL AVERAGE 


26 


• 


24 


25 


26 


26 


27 


25 


25 


26 


26 










AOIIUVAIED ASSAULT 












OFreNSES 


21,591 


25,110 


23,846 


23,837 


22J06 


21,290 


19,597 


21,226 


21,425 


19469 


18.007 


•••RATE PER 100,000 


469J 


511.6 


490.7 


498.5 


473.1 


458.4 


432.1 


475.6 


487.8 


445.4 


418.8 


PERCENT CLEARED 


61 


61 


63 


63 


64 


67 


66 


62 


58 


54 


55 


NATIONAL AVERAGE 


58.9 


• 


57 


57 


57 


57 


59 


59 


62 


61 


61 










BimCLARV 














OFFENSES 


53,889 


55421 


56,255 


53,537 


52,698 


54,696 


53,226 


55496 


53,168 


51,498 


52.697 


•••RATE PER 100,000 


1,174.9 


1,131J 


1,157 J 


1,119.7 


1,122.7 


1,177J 


1,173.7 


1045.7 


U10.6 


1,184.1 


14254 


PERCENT CLEARED 


17 


17 


18 


16 


18 


17 


18 


17 


17 


17 


17 


NATIONAL AVERAGE 


14 


• 


13 


14 


14 


14 


14 


14 


" 


14 


15 


























OFFENSES 


140,156 


165,236 


163,564 


147,390 


136,929 


141,416 


136,863 


U2499 


126,193 


123.625 


127.443 


•••RATE PER 100,000 


3,045.4 


3,366.7 


3J65J 


3,082J 


2,917.1 


3,045.1 


3,017.9 


2,977J 


2,874.6 


2.842.6 


2.963.8 


PERCENT CLEARED 


19 


19 


19 


19 


20 


19 


18 


18 


18 


18 


19 


NATIONAL AVERAGE 


20 


• 


20 


20 


20 


20 


20 


20 


20 


20 


19 










MUTOttVtHICLtTHtn; 












OFFENSES 


27,141 


35,657 


35,517 


33,885 


31,163 


31,198 


26,419 


24431 


20J65 


17484 


15.688 


•••RATE PER 100,000 


585J 


726.5 


730.8 


708.7 


663.9 


671.8 


582.6 


54SJ 


461.4 


397.4 


364.8 


PERCENT CLEARED 


17 


15 


17 


16 


17 


18 


18 


17 


17 


16 


15 


NATIONAL AVERAGE 


15 


• 


14 


15 


15 


15 


15 


15 


IS 


15 


15 
























OFFENSES 


260,728 


305,454 


301,761 


278,780 


260,903 


264,764 


251306 


249.968 


236388 


77^,887 


230464 


•••RATE PER 100,000 


5,663.7 


6,223.6 


6,209.1 


5.830.4 


5,5S8J 


5,701 J 


54S2J 


5,600.9 


5482J 


5417.0 


5.362.0 


PERCENT CLEARED 


22 


22 


22 


23 


23 


23 


23 


22 


22 


22 


22 


NATIONAL AVERAGE 


21 


• 


21 


22 


21 


21 


21 


21 


21 


21 


21 


• INFORMATION NOT AVAILABLE 






••ADJUSTED 






.. 


■•RATE PER 100,000 INHABITANTS 


AS OF PUBLISHING DATE 























1992 

STATE 

OF 

MARYLAND 



UNIFORM 

no.ji.0^ CRIME 

j?// REPORT 



WILLIAM DONALD SCHAEFER, GOVERNOR 



BISHOP L. ROBINSON, SECRETARY 

DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SAFETY AND 

CORRECTIONAL SERVICES 



LARRY W. TOLLIVER, SUPERINTENDENT 
MARYLAND STATE POLICE 



CENTRAL RECORDS DIVISION 

IDA J. WILLIAMS, DIRECTOR 

UNIFORM 

CRIME 

REPORTING 

SECTION 

JOHN VESPA, ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER 

VICTOR KESSLER, FIELD REPRESENTATIVE 

DENISE VIDI SCHERER, ADMINISTRATIVE SPECIALIST 




A^ILLIAM DONALD SCHAEFER 
GOVERNOR 



MELVIN A STEINBERG 
LT. GOVERNOR 



STATE OF MARYLAND 

DEPARTMENT OF 
PUBLIC SAFETY AND CORRECTIONAL SERVICES 

MARYLAND STATE POLICE 

PIKESVILLE. MARYLAND 21208-3899 

AREA CODE 410 486-3101 

TTY FOR DEAF AREA CODE 410 486-0677 



July 23, 1993 



BISHOP L R0BIN:,0N 

SECRETARY 

PUBLIC SAFETY AND 

CORRECTIONAL SERVICES 

COLONEL LARRY W TOLLIVER 

SUPERINTENDENT 

MARYLAND STATE POUCE 



The Honorable William Donald Schaefer 
Governor, State of Maryland 
State House 
Annapolis, MD 214 02 

Dear Governor Schaefer: 

Pursuant to Article 88B, Sections 9 and 10 of the 
Annotated Code of Maryland , the Maryland State Police is 
respectfully submitting the 1992 Uniform Crime Report, 
"Crime In Maryland." 

This publication represents the Eighteenth Annual 
Report prepared by the Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting 
Program. The data was compiled from monthly reports 
forwarded to the Central Records Division, Maryland State 
Police, by all law enforcement agencies throughout the 
State of Maryland. Every effort has been made to verify 
the accuracy and completeness of the published information. 

"Crime In Maryland" will assist law enforcement 
personnel and members of the executive and legislative 
branches of government. It will provide valuable 
information in planning crime prevention programs, assessing 
crime patterns and legislation to combat criminal activity. 




Superintendent 



LWT : mks 



OF MD COLLEGE PARK 

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3m30 03S0MS34 5 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Letter of Transmittal iii 

Introduction 1 

Classification of Offenses 7 

Crime Factors 13 

Crime Index 15 

Crime Index Offenses 17 

Murder 21 

Rape 29 

Robbery 31 

Motor Vehicle Robbery Report "Carjacking" * 

Aggravated Assault 33 

Breaking or Entering 3 5 

Larceny 37 

Motor Vehicle Theft 3 9 

Arson 41 

Battered Spouse 43 

Index Offense Data 53 

Maryland UCR Crime Index Report by Region, Coxinty & Agency.... 55 

Municipality Crime Rate 93 

Maryland Arrest Data 102 

Arrests - Sex & Race 105 

Arrests - Age 106 

Maryland Arrest Report by Region, County & Agency 108 

Law Enforcement Employee Data 182 

Law Enforcement Officers Killed 183 

Law Enforcement Officers Assaulted 184 

Law Enforcement Officers Assaulted by Region, 

County & Agency 186 

Law Enforcement Employee Data 198 

Law Enforcement Employee Rates 199 

Law Enforcement Employee Data by Region, County & Agency. 200 

* See separate Annual Motor Vehicle Robbery "Carjacking" Report. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/stateofnnarylandu1992stat 



INTRODUCTION 



The Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) Program is one of 
the measures that has been taken in the establishment of an 
effective Criminal Justice Information System (CJIS) for the State. 
This particular phase of the CJIS focuses on the incidence of crime 
and law enforcement, by establishing a method to collect, evaluate 
and process uniform statistical data on crime statewide. The 
Maryland UCR Progreim provides the means to forward more valid data 
to the Federal Bureau of Investigation from a single agency and 
also to consolidate it into an annual report entitled "Crime in 
Maryland" . 

NATIONAL UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM 

The coiinterpart of the Statewide UCR Program is the National 
UCR Program which is \inder the direction of the Federal Bureau of 
Investigation. The National Program resulted from a need for a 
uniform compilation of crime statistics nationwide. Uniform Crime 
Reports were first collected in 193 after being developed by a 
committee of the International Association of Chiefs of Police. 

The lACP continues to serve in an advisory capacity to the FBI 
in the current operation of the Program. 

Crime statistics voluntarily submitted by individual law en- 
forcement agencies from all fifty states are presented annually in 
the FBI's Uniform Crime Reports Publication entitled "Crime in the 
United States". 

MARYLAND UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM 

The FBI has actively assisted individual states in the deve- 
lopment of State UCR Programs compatible with the National Program. 
Maryland took advantage of this assistance in 1972 and was able to 
develop its own progreon by 1975. 

The responsibility and authority for the collection and dis- 
semination of UCR data was assigned to the Maryland State Police, 
Department of Public Safety and Correctional Services under Article 
88B, Sections 9 and 10, of the Annotated Code of Maryland. 

The Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting Program became operation- 
al January 1, 1975. This program consists of the uniform class- 
ification, review, compilation and analysis of crime statistics 
reported by all law enforcement agencies of the State pursuant to 
the guidelines and regulations prescribed by law. 



PURPOSE AND OBJECTIVES 

In keeping with the recoimnendation of the President's 
Commission on Law Enforcement and the Administration of Justice, 
the Maryland UCR Program was planned for eventual growth into a 
complete and integrated offender based Criminal Justice Information 
System. Under this program, each offender arrested in Maryland 
will be tracked through the entire criminal justice system from 
time of arrest, through the courts, to the correctional system 
where their exit (parole, expiration of sentence, etc.) will be 
recorded. In this manner, a complete "criminal history" on 
individual offenders will be available for use by the police, 
courts and correctional agencies in Maryland. In addition, 
statistical data derived from the CJIS Program will provide 
assistance in determining the overall efficiency of the Criminal 
Justice System in Maryland and will make effective management 
studies possible. 

The fundamental objectives of the Maryland UCR Program are: 

1. Inform the governor, legislature, other governmental 
officials and the public as to the nature of the 
crime problem in Maryland, its magnitude and its 
trends . 

2. Provide law enforcement administrators with criminal 
statistics for administrative and operational use. 

3. Determine who commits crimes by age, sex, race and 
other attributes in order to find the proper focus 
for crime prevention and enforcement. 

4. Provide base data and statistics to measure the 
workload and effectiveness of Maryland's Criminal 
Justice System. 

5. Provide base data and statistics to measure the 
effects of prevention and deterrence programs. 

6. Provide base data and statistics for research to im- 
prove the efficiency, effectiveness and performance 
of criminal justice agencies. 

7. Provide base data to assist in the assessment of 
social and other causes of crime for the development 
of theories of criminal behavior. 

8. Provide the FBI with complete UCR data to be 
included in the national crime reports. 



DEVELOPMENT 



Effective September 1972, the first federal grant was awarded 
to the Department of Public Safety and Correctional Services (State 
Police) by the Law Enforcement Assistance Administration to provide 
money to initiate a Statewide Uniform Crime Reporting Program in 
Maryland. A committee for the implementation of this program was 
then established by the State Police. 

The committee made studies of the federal program, as well as 
several other State UCR Progrcuns, which were operational at that 
time. Forms, tally books and the Maryland UCR Manual were 
developed, printed and distributed to all contributing agencies. 
Questionnaires concerning each law enforcement agencies record 
keeping system were distributed to determine their capability to 
fully participate in the State Program. 

In September 1974, an additional grant was awarded to the De- 
partment of Piiblic Safety and Correctional Services (State Police) 
by Law Enforcement Assistance Administration for the purpose of 
hiring Field Records Representatives to serve as liaison officers 
between the State Program and the contributing law enforcement 
agencies. Also, additional clerical support for the State Prograun 
was provided in the grant. 

During the developmental phase, several workshops were held in 
various parts of the State to present the UCR Progreim in detail to 
participating agencies. Since that time, supplemental workshops 
have been held as needed. 

During 1975, the first year of operation, the UCR staff con- 
centrated its efforts in assisting requesting law enforcement 
agencies in devising or improving their record keeping system. The 
UCR staff continued to keep the agencies trained in UCR and to 
provide assistance where needed. Agencies contributing to the UCR 
Program have increased from 102 agencies in 1975 to 130 in 1992. 

The UCR Section collects crime information from these 13 
agencies and publishes quarterly releases reflecting crime trends. 
In addition, this is the seventeenth annual report produced by the 
UCR staff containing an in-depth analysis of all information col- 
lected in the UCR Program. It also includes the annual Marylcoid 
Battered Spouse Report. 

REPORTING PROCEDURES 

Under the Maryland UCR Program, law enforcement agencies are 
required to siibmit specified Uniform Crime Reports. The necessary 
information for each of the required reports is gathered from each 
agencies record of complaints, investigations and arrests. 



Crime data and information is submitted by state, coiinty and 
mxinicipal law enforcement agencies monthly on the number of 
offenses known to them in the following crime categories: 

(1) Criminal Homicide 

(2) Forcible Rape 

(3) Robbery 

(4) Assault 

(5) Breaking or Entering 

(6) Larceny 

(7) Motor Vehicle Theft 

(8) Arson* 

The coiant of offenses is taken from the record of complaints 
received by law enforcement agencies from victims, witnesses, other 
sources or discovered by them during their own operation. Com- 
plaints determined by sxibsequent investigation to be iinfounded are 
eliminated from count. The resulting number of "actual offenses 
known to law enforcement agencies" in these crime categories are 
reported without regard for whether anyone is arrested, stolen 
property is recovered, local prosecutive policy or any other 
consideration . 

Reported offenses are recorded by the mxinicipality and county 
in which they occur. Municipal law enforcement agencies report 
those crimes which occur within the cities and state. Coxinty 
agencies report those crimes which occur in the co\inties outside 
the cities. 

A supplemental report is also siibmitted each month showing the 
value of stolen and recovered property, the type of property and 
the type of offense within a crime category in which it was taken. 
This report also shows the niimber of stolen vehicles recovered lo- 
cally and by other jurisdictions. In addition, each agency reports 
the number of persons arrested by them or other agencies for crimes 
which have occurred within their jurisdiction. The arrest report 
also shows the age, sex and race of those arrested and the 
disposition of juveniles by the arresting agency. When applicable, 
supplemental reports are submitted regarding the persons, weapons 
and circumstances, etc., involved in homicides, spousal or officer 
assaults and "carjackings". 

In addition, police employee data is collected on an annual 
basis. 



♦Monthly arson reports are sxibmitted for law enforcement agencies 
by the State Fire Marshal's Office and designated coiinty agencies. 



VERIFICATION PROCESS 

A major concern in the collection of crime statistics for law 
enforcement agencies throughout the state is the uniformity and 
accuracy of data received. Program aides such as guides and 
instructional classes do not necessarily guarantee the accuracy of 
the reports submitted by the contributors, therefore, additional 
controls are necessary. 



Each report received by the UCR section is recorded, examined 
and verified for mathematical accuracy and possibly more impor- 
tant for reasonableness. The verification process includes nxxme- 
rous checks to ensure the validity of information. The elimination 
of duplicate reporting by individual contributors receives 
particular attention. Minor errors are corrected by telephone con- 
tact with the contributors. Siibstantial variations and errors are 
adjusted through personal contacts. The personal contacts are 
invaluable to the accuracy and quality of reporting. Field Records 
Representatives are engaged in a constant educational effort and as 
such, provide a vital link between the UCR Prograun and the 
contributor. 



POPULATION DATA 



The computation of crime rates as they appear in this report 
by mianicipality, coiinty and state are based on the latest avail- 
able population estimates for the year as provided by the Federal 
Bureau of Investigation through the cooperation and assistance of 
the United States Bureau of Census. 



LIMITATIONS OF A UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING PROGRAM 



Information currently collected by the Maryland Program is 
generally the same as that gathered by the National System and the 
methods of classifying and scoring offenses and arrests are the 
same. This readily enables comparisons with other states and with 
the nation, as a whole. However, there are limitations to the 
information collected which should be clearly understood before any 
conclusions are drawn from the UCR data presented in this report. 

The main goal of the UCR Program is to furnish police admin- 
istrators with a measure of their activities and operational prob- 
lems as indicated by the number of reported offenses, arrests, 
clearances, etc. 



A first step in the control of crime is to ascertain the true 
dimensions of the problem. However, present statistics as gathered 
by the UCR Program measure neither the real incidence of crime or 
the full amount of economic loss to victims. Information regarding 
niomber of offenses, clearances, value and type of property stolen 
and recovered property are collected only for the eight Part I 
offenses. For Part II offenses the only information submitted is 
the number of arrests for these crimes. Consequently, there is no 
record of the actual niimber of these offenses occurring, or is 
there a calculation made for property loss . 

The Crime Index does not explicitly take into accoiint the 
varying degrees of seriousness of its seven components (excluding 
arson) . Each crime receives the same weight as it is added to the 
index, consequently, an auto theft is counted the same as a murder 
and an aggravated assault is weighed equally with an attempted 
breaking or entering. Any review of crime must consider the 
volTime, rate and trend of each offense that comprises the index and 
the relationship between these seven crimes*. 

The Maryland and National Uniform Crime Reporting Progreuns are 
designed to measure offenses committed and persons arrested. 
Difficulties can arise if this distinction is not kept clearly in 
mind. Crimes relate to events, arrests relate to persons. Unlike 
traffic violations where there is usually one event, violation and 
offender, a single criminal act can involve several crimes, 
offenders and victims. Relating specific crimes to a criminal or 
offense to evaluate characteristics of those arrested, is generally 
beyond the scope of the present Uniform Crime Reporting System. 

Juvenile crime and arrest statistics, because of their nature, 
are another area of mi siinder standing. Many juvenile offenders are 
handled informally, as a consequence, inaccurate or incomplete 
recording of the event or action may result. Procedures for hand- 
ling juveniles vary between departments more so than the handling 
of adult offenders. Furthermore, the degree of juvenile involve- 
ment in cleared offenses is probably seriously misunderstood 
because the juvenile clearance indicator is recorded only when 
juveniles are exclusively involved. When both adults and juveniles 
are subjects in a clearance, the juvenile participation is not 
reported. 

The preceding comments should not be viewed as an indictment 
of the Uniform Crime Reporting Program which, admittedly, is desig- 
ned for the operational requirements of law enforcement agencies. 
While current methods of gathering and reporting crime and arrest 
data provide a less than complete picture of criminality in our 
society, there is at present no other information system in general 
use that will more adequately perform this task. 



♦Arson is not used at this time in computing the Crime Index, 



CLASSIFICATION OF OFFENSES 



Uniformity in reporting is based upon the proper classification 
of offenses. 

The adoption of the Federal System of UCR included the 
utilization of the offense classifications of that system. Law 
enforcement agencies of this State have made accurate application 
of those classifications in the reports submitted to the Maryland 
UCR System. 

OFFENSES IN UNIFORM CRIME REPORTING 



Offenses in UCR are divided into two groupings designated as 
Part I and Part II offenses. Offense and arrest information is 
reported for the Part I offenses whereas only arrest information is 
reported for Part II offenses. 



The Part I Offenses are as follows: 

1. CRIMINAL HOMICIDE 

The willful (nonnegligent) killing of one person by 
another. 

2. RAPE 

Sexual intercourse with a female forcibly and 
against her will and attempts to commit same. 

3 . ROBBERY 

The taking or attempting to take anything of value 
from the care, custody or control of a person (s) by 
use of a weapon, physical force, threat or placing 
the victim in fear. 

4. AGGRAVATED ASSAULT 

Unlawful assault with a weapon or other means having 
the potential to cause death or severe injury or 
without a weapon which results in serious injury and 
attempts to commit Seune. 

5 . BURGLARY 

The unlawful entry or attempted entry of a structure 
to commit a felony or theft. 



LARCENY 

The taking or attempting to take anything of value 
from the care, custody or control of a person (s) 
without their consent or knowledge. 



7. MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT 

The theft or attempted theft of a motor vehicle. 

8 . ARSON 

Any willful and/or malicious burning or attempt to 
burn a house, building, fence, vehicle, boat, air- 
craft, personal property, goods, liunber, timber, 
trees, crops, field, etc. 

THE PART II OFFENSES ARE AS FOLLOWS: 

9. OTHER ASSAULTS -SIMPLE 

Assaults or attempts which do not involve the use of 
a potentially harmful weapon and/or in which the 
victim does not sustain a serious injury. 

10. FORGERY AND COUNTERFEITING 

In this class are placed all offenses dealing with 
the making, altering, uttering or possessing, with 
intent to defraud, anything false in the semblance 
of that which is true. 

11. FRAUD 

Fraudulent conversion and obtaining money or pro- 
perty by false pretenses. Includes bad checks, 
confidence games, etc. 

12 . EMBEZZLEMENT 

Misappropriation or misapplication of money or pro- 
perty entrusted to ones care, custody, or control. 

13. STOLEN PROPERTY - BUYING, RECEIVING, POSSESSING 



Included in this class are all offenses of buying, 
receiving, and possessing stolen property, as well 
as all attempts to commit any of these offenses. 



14 . VANDALISM 

Vandalism consists of the willful or malicious 
destruction, injury, disfigurement, or defacement of 
any public or private property, real or personal, 
without consent of the owner or person having 
custody or control, by cutting, tearing, breaking, 
marking, painting, drawing, covering with filth, or 
any other such means as may be specified by local 
law as well as any attempts to commit any of the 
above . 



15. WEAPONS - CARRYING, POSSESSING, ETC. 

This class deals with weapon offenses, regulatory in 
nature, such as: manufacture, sale or possession of 
deadly weapons, carrying deadly weapons (concealed 
or openly); using, manufacturing, etc., of sil- 
encers; furnishing deadly weapons to minors and 
Aliens possessing deadly weapons and all attempts to 
commit any of the above. 



16. PROSTITUTION AND COMMERCIALIZED VICE 

Included in this class are the sex offenses of a 
commercialized nature, such as; prostitution, 
keeping bawdy house, disorderly house, or house of 
ill fame. Pandering, procuring, transporting, or 
detaining women for immoral purposes, and all 
attempts to commit any of the above. 



17. SEX OFFENSES 

(Except forcible rape, prostitution and commercial- 
ized vice.) Include offenses against chastity, com- 
mon decency, morals, and the like such as; adultery, 
fornication, incest, indecent exposure, indecent 
liberties, etc. Intercourse with an insane, epil- 
eptic, or venereal diseased person. Sodomy, buggery 
or crime against nature. Statutory rape (no force) 
and seduction as well as any attempts to commit any 
of the above. 



18. DRUG ABUSE LAWS 

Included in this class are all arrests for 
violations of state and local laws, specifically 
those relating to the unlawful possession, sale, 
use, growing, manufacturing and making of narcotic 
drugs . 



Drug abuse law arrests are requested on the basis of 
the drug involved. 

a) Opiiam or cocaine and their 
derivatives 

b) Marijuana 

c) Synthetic narcotics- -Manufactured 
narcotics which can cause true drug 
addiction (demerol, methadone) . 

d) Dangerous nonnarcotic drugs 

(barbiturates, benzedrine) . 



19. GAMBLING 



All charges which relate to promoting, permitting, 
or engaging in gambling are included in this 
category. To provide a more refined collection of 
a gambling arrests, the following breakdown of 
gambling arrests should be furnished: 

a) Bookmaking (horse and sport book) . 

b) Numbers and lottery. 

c) All other. 



20. OFFENSES AGAINST THE FAMILY AND CHILDREN 

Included here all charges of nonsupport and neglect 
or abuse of family and children, such as; desertion, 
edsandonment non- support of wife or child, nonpayment 
of alimony, neglect or abuse of a child and all 
attempts to commit any of the above. 



21. DRIVING UNDER THE INFLUENCE 

This class is limited to the driving or operating of 
any vehicle or common carrier while drunk or londer 
the influence of liquor or narcotics. 



22. LIQUOR LAWS 

With the exception of "drunkenness" (Offense #23) 
and "driving \mder the influence" (Offense #21) 
liquor law violations (state or local) are placed in 
this class. Includes: Manufacturing, sale, trans- 
porting, furnishing, possessing, etc., intoxicating 
liquor. Maintaining vmlawful drinking places. Fur- 
nishing liquor to minor or intemperate person. 
Using a vehicle for illegal transportation of 
liquor, drinking on a ptablic conveyance, and all 
attempts to commit any of the above. 



10 



2 3 . DRUNKENNESS 

Not a criminal offense in Maryland, 

24. DISORDERLY CONDUCT 



In this class are placed all charges of committing 
a breach of the public peace, safety or order, etc., 
such as: disturbing the peace and disorderly con- 
duct, etc. Disturbing meetings, religious services, 
hearings, etc. Disorderly conduct on buses, trains, 
planes, piiblic conveyances, etc. Unlawful assembly, 
inciting to riot, riot, rout, etc. Profanity, ob- 
scene language, blasphemy, etc. All attempts to 
commit any of the above. 



25. VAGRANCY 

Includes vagrancy, begging and loitering. 



26. ALL OTHER OFFENSES 

All violations of state or local laws not otherwise 
classified. 



27. SUSPICION 

Limited to suspicion arrests when the persons ar- 
rested arrested are released by the police. While 
"suspicion" is not an offense, it is the grounds for 
many arrests in those jurisdictions where the 
law pennits. After excunination by law enforcement 
officers, the prisoner is either formally charged or 
released. Those formally charged are entered in one 
of the Part I or II offense classes. This class is 
limited to "suspicion" arrests where persons 
arrested are released by the police. 



28. CURFEW AND LOITERING LAWS - JUVENILES 

All arrests made for violation of local curfew or 
loitering ordinances. 

29. RUN- AWAY - JUVENILES 

Limited to juveniles taken into custody who have 
rvmaway . 



11 



CRIME FACTORS 



Statistics compiled under the Uniform Crime Reporting Prograun 
from data submitted by the law enforcement agencies of Maryland pro- 
jects a statewide view of crime. Awareness of the presence of cer- 
tain crime factors which may influence the resulting volume and type 
of statistics presented is necessary if fair and equitable conclu- 
sions are to be drawn. These crime influencing factors are present 
to some degree in every community, and their presence affects in 
varying degrees the crime experience of that community. Attempts 
at comparison of crime figures between communities should not be 
made without first considering the individual factors present in 
each community. 

Crime, as an outgrowth of society, remains a social problem of 
grave concern, and the police are limited in their role to its sup- 
pression and detection. As stated by the President's Commission on 
Law Enforcement and Administration of Criminal Justice in their 
report "The Challenge of Crime in a Free Society" (1967 - Page 92) : 

"But the fact that the police deal daily with 
crime does not mean that they have unlimited power 
to prevent it, or reduce it, or deter it. The 
police did not create and cannot resolve the social 
conditions that stimulate crime. They did not start 
and cannot stop the convulsive social changes that 
are taking place in America. They do not enact the 
laws that they are required to enforce, nor do they 
dispose of the criminals they arrest. The police are 
only one part of the criminal justice system; the 
criminal justice system is only one part of the 
government; and the government is only one part of 
society. In so far as crime is a social phenomenon, 
crime prevention is the responsibility of every part 
of society. The criminal process is limited to case 
by case operations, one criminal or one crime at a 
time. " 



Set forth below are some of the conditions which affect the 
type and volume of crime that occurs from place to place: 

Density and size of the community population 
and the metropolitan area of which it is a 
part. 

Composition of the population with particular 
reference to age, sex and race. 

Economic status of the population. 



13 



Relative stability of the population including 
niimber and ratio of seasonal visit- 
tors/residents, commuters and other transients. 

Climate and seasonal weather conditions. 

Educational, recreational, and religious 
characteristics . 

Standards governing appointments to the police 
force. 

Policies of the prosecuting officials and the 
courts . 

Attitude of the public toward law enforcement 
problems . 

The administrative and investigative efficiency 
of the local law enforcement agency, including 
the degree of adherence to crime reporting 
standards. 

Organization and cooperation of adjoining and 
overlapping police jurisdictions. 



14 



CRIME INDEX 

The tabulations presented in the tables, graphs and charts in 
this p\iblication indicate the volume and distribution of crime in 
Maryland on the basis of a Crime Index. The crime figures are 
broken down by agency, coxinty, regional and state totals. 

The total number of criminal acts that occur is unknown, but 
those that are reported to law enforcement provide the first means 
of a count. Not all crimes are of sufficient importance to be 
significant in an index; and not all important crimes occur with 
enough regularity to be meaningful in an index. With these 
considerations in mind, the following crimes were selected to 
comprise the Crime Index as they are significant either by nature 
or frequency of occurrence: 

1. Murder and Nonnegligent Manslaughter 

2 . Forcible Rape 

3 . Robbery 

4. Aggravated Assault 

5 . Breaking or Entering 

6 . Lar c eny - The f t 

7. Motor Vehicle Theft 

8 . Arson* 

CALCULATION OF RATES AND TRENDS 

The Uniform Crime Reporting Program provides data for police 
executives to measure local problems. To facilitate this f\inction, 
it is sometimes necessary to convert the data into rates, 
percentages or trends. The following gruidelines are presented to 
demonstrate the methods involved in making these calculations emd 
conversions. 

CRIME RATES 

One of the most meaningful crime statistics is the Crime Rate. 
This rate is the number of offenses per 100,000 inhcibitants . This 
rate can be calculated regardless of the nximber of inhabitants in 
your city or coiinty. To compute rates, divide your city's 
population by 100,000 and divide the number of offenses in each 
class by that answer. The answer is the number of offenses in each 
class per 100,000 and is your Crime Rate for that offense. 

An example of this calculation is: 

a) Population for your jurisdiction 75,000 



♦Arson statistics are not included in the Crime Index 



15 



b) Number of burglaries for your 

jurisdiction for a year 215 

Divide: 75,000 by 100,000 = .75 

Divide: 215 by .75 = 286.7 

the burglary rate is: 286.7 per 100,00 inhabitants 

The niamber of .75 can now be divided into your totals in any 
offense class to produce a Crime Rate for that offense. 

This same computation may be used to obtain arrest rates per 
100,000 inhabitants. 

O^ARANCE RATES 

The percentage of crimes cleared by arrest is obtained by 
dividing the number of offenses cleared by the number of actual 
offenses. This answer is then multiplied by 100. An example of 
this calculation is: 

a) Number of clearances in robbery 38 

b) Number of actual robberies 72 
Divide: 38 by 72 = .528 
Multiply: .528 x 100 = 52.8 
The clearance rate for robbery is: 52.8%. 

PERCENTAGE OF CHANGE 

The method most commonly used to compare crime statistics for 
the current year with any prior year is the Percent of Change. This 
percent is calculated by subtracting the prior year's data from the 
current year's data and dividing the resulting figure by the prior 
year's data. The answer is then multiplied by 100. An example of 
this calculation is: 

a) Current year's murders 399 

b) Prior year's murders 350 
Subtract: 350 from 399 = 49 
Divide: 49 by 350 = .140 
Multiply: .14 x 100 = 14.0 

the Percent of Change for murder is a 14.0% increase. 



16 



CRIME INDEX OFFENSES 



The crime coxints set forth in this publication are actual 
offenses established by police investigation. When police receive 
a complaint of a crime and the follow-up investigation discloses no 
crime occurred, it is "unf oionded" . 

In 1992, police investigations that were "iinfounded" 
represented 3 percent of the complaints concerning index offenses, 
ranging from 1 percent in the aggravated assault category to 14 
percent in the rape category as compared to 1991, when there was 1 
percent "xinf o\inded" in the aggravated assault category and 16 
percent in the rape category. 

A total of 305,454 actual Index Offenses were reported to law 
enforcement agencies in Maryland during the calendar year 1992. 
This represents an increase of 1.2 percent when compared to the 
1991 data which was comprised of a total 301,761 Crime Index 
Offenses. 

An analysis of Index Offenses by month in 1992 shows that 
August had the highest frequency of occurrence and February had the 
lowest. In 1991, August also had the highest frequency of 
occurrence and February the lowest. 

The Crime Index Offenses represent the most common problem to 
law enforcement. They are serious crimes by their nature, volume, 
or frequency of occurrence. They are categorized as Violent Crime, 
which includes Murder, Forcible Rape, Robbery and Aggravated 
Assault, or as Property Crimes which includes Breaking or Entering, 
Larceny and Motor Vehicle Theft. 

VIOLENT CRIME 

violent Crimes involve the element of personal confrontation 
between the perpetrator and the victim. Because of their very 
nature Violent Crimes are considered more serious than Property 
Crimes. These offenses accoiinted for 16 percent of the total Crime 
Index for 1992. In 1991, Violent Crimes accounted for 15 percent 
of the total Crime Index. 

Analyzing the Violent Crimes by month reveals December had the 
greatest frequency of occurrence, while March had the lowest. In 
1991, October had the highest frequency of occurrence and February 
had the lowest. 



17 



PROPERTY CRIMES 

The nxamber of Property Crimes reported during 1992, was more 
than 5 times greater than the number of Violent Crimes reported. 
As a group. Property Crimes made up 84 percent of the total Crime 
Index in 1992 compared to 85 percent in 1991. 

A monthly analysis showed August had the highest frequency of 
occurrence and February the lowest. In 1991, August again had the 
highest frequency of occurrence but February the lowest. 

RATES 

Crime Rates relate the incidence of crime to the resident 
population. Many other factors which may contribute to the volume 
and type of crime in a given jurisdiction are not incorporated 
here, but are shown in the section entitled "Crime Factors". 

In 1992, the Crime Rate for Maryland was 6,223.6 victims for 
every 100,000 population. This represents a .2 percent increase in 
the Crime Rate when compared to the 1991 rate of 6,209.1. 

The 1992 Crime Rate for the Violent Crime group was 999.2 
victims per 100,000 inhabitants, a 5 percent increase compared with 
the 1991 rate of 955.2. The Property Crime group had a rate of 
5,224.4 victims, a .6 percent decrease when compared to the 1991 
rate of 5,253.8. 

CHLEARANCES 

For Uniform Crime Reporting purposes, a crime is cleared when 
police have identified the offender, have evidence to charge him 
and actually take him into custody. Solutions of crimes are also 
recorded in exceptional instances where some element beyond police 
control precludes formal charges against the offender, such as the 
victim's refusal to prosecute or local prosecution is declined 
because the subject is being prosecuted elsewhere for a crime 
committed in another jurisdiction. The arrest of one person can 
clear several crimes or several persons may be arrested in the 
process of solving one crime. 

Maryland Law Enforcement Agencies cleared 22 percent of all 
Index Offenses reported to them in 1992 and 1991. 

The Violent Crimes recorded a 44 percent clearance rate in 
1992, as compared to 1991, with a 45 percent clearance rate. The 
Property Crime group experienced an 18 percent clearance rate in 
1992 and 1991. 

Considered individually the 1992 Violent Crime clearance rate 
was determined to be 67 percent of the Murders, 62 percent of the 
Rapes, 21 percent of the Robberies and 61 percent of the Aggravated 
Assaults. The Property Crime clearance rates were 17 percent for 
Breaking or Entering, 19 percent for Larceny and 15 percent for 
Motor Vehicle Theft. 



18 



The relatively high clearance rate for Violent Crimes as 
compared to Non-Violent Property Crimes is in part attributable to 
the vol\ime difference between the two. Property Crime volume is 
much greater that of Violent Crime and police investigation of 
Violent Crime is usually more intense. While the element of direct 
contact between the victim and perpetrator, as well as witness 
identification also contributes to this higher rate of solution for 
Violent Crime, stealth is involved to a greater degree in the 
Property Crimes . 

JUVENILE CLEARANCES 

A juvenile clearance is the clearance of an offense in which 
all of the offenders involved were under the age of 18. If even 
one of the offenders was over 17 years of age, the clearance of 
that offense is not considered a juvenile clearance. 

In 1992, such juvenile clearances represented 18 percent of 
all clearances, the same as in 1991. 

Juvenile clearances in the Violent Crime category represented 
14 percent of the total cleared in 1992 with 7 percent of all 
clearance in Homicide cases, 11 percent of those in Rape cases, 12 
percent in Robbery cases and 15 percent in aggravated assault 
cases. Juvenile clearances were 13 percent of all clearances in 
the Violent Crime category in 1991. 

In the Property Crime category, clearances involving Juvenile 
offenders represented 20 percent of the total cases cleared in 
1992, with 16 percent of all clearances in Burglary cases, 19 
percent of those in Larceny cases and 34 percent in Motor Vehicle 
Theft cases. Juvenile clearances were 21 percent of all clearances 
in the Property Crime category in 1991. 

STOLEN PROPERTY VALUE 

The total value of Property Stolen during 1992 was 
$346,898,609 which represents a 2 percent increase from 1991. 
Recovered Property amounted to $149,462,530 which is 43 percent of 
the total stolen, resulting in a $197,436,079 property loss to 
victims in the State of Maryland during 1992. This property loss 
represents a 4 percent increase when compared to the property loss 
in 1991. 

5 YEAR TREND 

5 YEAR 
AVERAGE 1992 1991 1990 1989 1988 

Stolen 330 347 340 329 314 320 

Recovered 151 149 150 147 156 154 

Value in Millions 



19 



MURDER 




MURDER 



Murder and nonnegligent manslaughter is the willful (non 
negligent) killing of one hxunan being by another. 

VOLUME AND RATE 



During 1992, a total of 596 murders were reported, this 
represents a 5 percent increase over 1991. Murder accounted for 1 
percent of all violent crime and .2 percent of the crime index. In 
1992, there were 12.1 murders per 100,000 population. 



ANALYSIS OF MURDER 



In 1992, 67 percent (400) of the total murders were cleared 
with 5 percent (2 9) of the murders involving only juvenile 
offenders . 

There were 521 persons arrested in 1992 for murder, 94 percent 
(492) male, 87 percent (453) African American, 13 percent (68) 
White and 20 percent (104) juveniles. 

During 1992, the largest number (240) occurred in the 3 and 
older age group representing 40 percent of the total. 

Handg-uns predominate as the weapon most often used accounting 
for 66 percent (393) of the 1992 murders. This represents a 15 
percent increase in handgun use when compared to the handgun use of 
60 percent (342) in 1991. The next most used weapon was a knife 
accounting for 15 percent (88) of 1992 murders. This represents a 
16 percent (105) decrease compared to 1991 knife use percentage. 

Drug related murders accounted for 26 percent (154) of the 
total. When compared to the 1991 drug related murder total, there 
was an 11 percent (172) decrease. 

When the offender is known to the victim, 9 percent (51) are 
family members and 3 percent (17) are boyfriend or girlfriend. 
There was a 29 percent decrease in fajnily related murders as 
compared to 1991. Additionally, an acquaintance is listed in 38 
percent (224) of 1992 murders. Strangers and "unknown relationships 
accoiinted for two other large categories, 19 percent (113) and 45 
percent (267) respectively. 



21 



In 45 percent (266) of the murders, the offenders are unknovm 
and not described. When the race of the victim and offender is 
known the offender is most often someone of the same race. 



VICTIM, DESCRIBED OFFENDER 
RACE RELATIONS 



VICTIM TOTAL DESCRIBED SAME RACE PER- 

MURDERS OFFENDER OFFENDER CENTAGE 



White 114 81 51 63% 

African 

American 474 245 244 100% 



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27 



RAPE 




RAPE 



Forcible rape is defined as the carnal knowledge of female 
forcible and against her will. 



VOLUME AND RATE 

During 1992, 2,280 actual forcible rapes were reported, this 
represents a 2 percent increase over 1991. Rape accounted for 5 
percent of the violent crime and .7 percent of the crime index. In 
1992, there were 46.5 forcible rapes per 100,000 population. 



ANALYSIS OF RAPE 

Rape by force accounted for 84 percent (1,904) of all forcible 
rapes and 17 percent (376) were attempt to rape. 

In 1992, 62 percent (1,404) of forcible rapes were cleared 
with 11 percent (157) of these cleared offenses involving only- 
juvenile offenders. 

There were 1,014 persons arrested for forcible rape, 68 
percent (688) African American, 32 percent (323) White and 17 
percent (176) juveniles. 



5 YEAR TREND 
OFFENSES & CRIME RATE* 



5 Year 
Average 



1992 



1991 



1990 



1989 



1988 



FORCE 
ATTEMPT 
TOTAL 
CRIME RATE 



1,670 1,904 1,861 

370 376 368 

2,040 2,280 2,229 



43 



47 



46 



1,781 


1,435 


1,368 


404 


348 


353 


2,185 


1,783 


1,721 


46 


38 


38 



♦Rapes per 100,000 population 



29 



ROBBERY 




ROBBERY 



Robbery is the taking or attempting to take anything of value 
from the care, custody, or control of a person or persons by force 
or threat of force or violence and/or by putting the victim in fear. 

VOLUME AND RATES 

During 1992, there were 21,054 robbery offenses reported, this 
represents a 6 percent increase over 1991. In 1992, there were 
429.0 robberies per 100,000 population. 

ANALYSIS OF ROBBERY 

During 1992, 63 percent (13,264) of the robberies were 
committed on the street, while only 1 percent (207) were bank 
robberies. Of the total n\jmber of robberies committed with a 
weapon, firearm acco\inted for 55 percent (11,630) while robberies 
committed with no weapon accoxinted for 32 percent (6,691) of the 
total. 

In 1992, 21 percent (4,313) of the total robberies were cleared 
with 12 percent (499) of the robberies cleared involving only 
juvenile offenders. 

There were 4,538 persons arrested in 1992 for robbery, 92 
percent (4,189) male, 83 percent (3,775) African Americans, 16 
percent (750) White, 1 percent (22) of other races and 22 percent 
(989) juveniles. 



DISTRIBUTION BY NATURE 













Classification 


Nxjmber of 
Offenses 


Percent of 
Distribution 


Total 
Value 


Highway 

Commercial House 

Service Station 

Convenience Store 

Residence 

Bank 

Miscellaneous 


13,264 

3,435 

447 

720 

1,830 

207 

1,151 


63 
16 
2 
3 
9 
1 
6 




$ 5,824,503 
4,254,867 
362,025 
159,942 
1,981,729 
623,184 
764,820 


TOTAL 


21,054 


100 




$ 13,971,070 



31 



AGGRAVATED 
ASSAULT 




AGGRAVATED ASSAULT 



Aggravated assault is an unlawful attack by one person upon 
another for the purpose of inflicting severe or aggravated bodily 
injury. 

VOLUME AND RATE 

During 1992, a total of 25,110 aggravated assaults were 
reported, this represents a 5 percent increase over 1991. 
Aggravated assaults accounted for 51 percent of the violent crime 
category and 8 percent of the crime index. In 1992, there were 
511.6 aggravated assaults per 100,000 population. 

There were 59,744 simple assaults reported in 1992 for a total 
of 84,854 aggravated and simple assaults. Of the 84,854 assaults 
reported, 16,834 or 1 out of every 5.04 assaults involved a 
battered spouse. 

ANALYSIS OF ASSAULT 

During 1992, 24 percent (6,071) of the aggravated assaults 
were with firearms, 20 percent (5,076) with knife or cutting in- 
strument, 40 percent (9,938) with other weapon, 16 percent (4,025) 
with personal weapons, hands, fist, feet, etc. 

In 1992, 61 percent (15,420) of the aggravated assaults were 
cleared with 15 percent (2,241) of the cleared offenses involving 
only juvenile offenders. 

There were 7,951 persons arrested for aggravated assaults 
during 1992, 82 percent (6,497) male, 55 percent (4,391) African 
American, 44 percent (3,518) White, 1 percent (42) of other races 
and 24 percent (1,936) juveniles. 

5 YEAR TREND 





5 YEAR 














AVERAGE 


1992 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


Firearm 


5,391 


6,071 


5,599 


5,298 


4,876 


5,109 


Knife 


4,871 


5,076 


5,052 


5,135 


4,492 


4,598 


Other 


9,046 


9,938 


9,392 


9,218 


8,605 


8,076 


Hands, etc 


. 3,951 


4,025 


3,803 


4,186 


4,233 


3,507 


TOTAL 


23,259 


25,110 


23,846 


23,837 


22,206 


21,290 



33 



BREAKING 
OR ENTERING 




BREAKING OR ENTERING 



Breaking or entering is defined as the xinlawful entry of a 
structure to commit a felony or a theft. 

VOLUME AND RATE 

During 1992, a total of 55,521 breaking or entering were re- 
ported, this represents a 1 percent decrease over 1991. Breaking 
or entering accounted for 22 percent of the property crime category 
and 18 percent of the crime index. In 1992, there were 1,131.2 
breaking or entering offenses per 100,000 population. 

ANALYSIS OF BREAKING OR ENTERING 

During 1992, 74 percent (41,026) of the breaking or entering 
offenses involved forcible entry, 16 percent (8,767) were vinlawful 
entry without force and 10 percent (5,728) were recorded as 
attempted forcible entry. Residential offenses accounted for 65 
percent (36,084) of the total offenses while 35 percent (19,437) 
were non residential. The average dollar value loss was $1,121. 

In 1992, 17 percent (9,255) of the total breaking or entering 
offenses were cleared with 16 percent (1,498) of the cleared of- 
fenses involving only juvenile offenders. 

There were 10,891 persons arrested for breaking or entering, 
54 percent (5,891) African American, 45 percent (4,933) White, 92 
percent (9,969) male and 25 percent (2,755) juveniles. 



PLACE AND TIME OF OCCURRENCE 







Number of 


Percent 


Total 


Classification 


Offenses 


Distribution 


Value 


RESIDENCE 


TOTAL 


36,084 


65.0 


$42,894,984 


Night 6 P.M. 


- 6 A.M. 


9,715 


17.5 


8,365,603 


Day 6 A.M. 


- 6 P.M. 


12,199 


22.0 


15,291,199 


Unknown 




14,170 


25.5 


19,238,182 


NON-RESIDENCE 


TOTAL 


19,437 


35.0 


19,370,716 


Night 6 P.M. 


- 6 A.M. 


7,302 


13.1 


7,073,479 


Day 6 A.M. 


- 6 P.M. 


3,030 


5.5 


2,191,356 


Unknown 




9,105 


16.4 


10,105,881 


GRAND TOTAL 




55,521 


100.0 


$62,265,700 



35 



LARCENY 




LARCENY 



Larceny- theft is the xinlawful taking, carrying, leading, or 
riding away of property from the possession or constructive pos- 
session of another. 

VOLUME AND RATE 

During 1992, a total of 165,236 larcenies were reported, this 
represents an increase of 1 percent over 1991. Larceny accounted 
for 64 percent of the property crime total and 54 percent of the 
crime index. In 1992, there were 3,366.7 larcenies per 100,000 
population. 

ANALYSIS OF LARCENY 

Of the total larcenies reported, the highest percentage 23 
(37,475) were from motor vehicle while pocket-picking acco\mted for 
the lowest percentage .4 (637) . 

In 1992, 19 percent (32,090) of the total larceny- theft 
offenses were cleared with 19 percent (6,094) of the cleared of- 
fenses involving only juvenile offenders. 

There were 31,756 persons arrested for larceny- theft, 53 per- 
cent (17,000) African Americans, 46 percent (14,470) White, 1 
percent (286) of other races, 73 percent (23,071) male and 27 
percent (8,482) juveniles. 

Law Enforcement Agencies reported a total value of $75,122,884 
stolen in larceny offenses. 

NATURE OF LARCENIES 



Classification 


Number of 


Percent 




Total 




Offenses 


Distribution 




Value 


Pocket-Picking 


637 


.4 


$ 


152,426 


Purse Snatching 


1,655 


1.0 




302,834 


Shoplifting 


25,224 


15.3 




4,314,156 


From Auto 


37,475 


22.7 




19,215,774 


Auto Parts & Access 


. 34,657 


21.0 




8,725,332 


Bicycles 


7,697 


4.7 




1,767,584 


From Building 


26,036 


15.8 




17,377,865 


From Coin Operated 










Machines 


1,657 


1.0 




269,743 


All Other 


30,198 


18.3 




22,997,170 


TOTAL 


165,236 


100.0 


$ 


75,122,884 



37 



MOTOR VEHICLE 
THEFT 




MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT 



Motor vehicle theft is defined as the theft or attempted theft 
of a motor vehicle. 



VOLUME AND RATE 



During 1992, there were 35,657 motor vehicle thefts reported, 
this represents a .4 percent increase over 1991. In 1992, there 
were 726.5 motor vehicle thefts per 100,000 population. 

ANALYSIS OF MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT 

During 1992, 81 percent (28,938) of the motor vehicle thefts 
were automobiles, 13 percent (4,768) were trucks and buses and 6 
percent (1,951) were other motor vehicles. There were 26,836 re- 
covered vehicles accounting for 75 percent of the total reported 
stolen. 

In 1992, 15 percent (5,477) of the total motor vehicle thefts 
were cleared with 34 percent (1,850) of the motor vehicle thefts 
cleared involving only juvenile offenders. 

There were 7,172 persons arrested for motor vehicle theft, 77 
percent (5,534) African American, 22 percent (1,607) White, 1 
percent (31) other races, 92 percent (6,591) male and 53 percent 
(3,762) juveniles. 

Law Enforcement Agencies reported a total value $195,374,030 
stolen in motor vehicle thefts. 



5 YEAR TREND 
5 YEAR 
AVERAGE 1992 1991 1990 1989 1988 

Auto 26,803 28,938 28,354 26,656 24,802 25,267 

Truck 4,538 4,768 4,998 4,970 4,320 3,632 

Other 2,143 1,951 2,165 2,259 2,041 2,299 

TOTAL 33,484 35,657 35,517 33,885 31,163 31,198 



39 



ARSON 




ARSON 



Arson is any willful or malicious burning or attempt to burn, 
with or without intent to defraud, a dwelling house, public build- 
ing, motor vehicle or aircraft, personal property of another, etc. 

VOLUME AND RATE 

During 1992, there were 2,510 arsons reported, this represents 
a 9 percent decrease over 1991. In 1992, there were 51 arsons per 
100,000 population. Of the total arsons, 48 percent (1,212) were 
structures, while mobile and other property each accounted for 2 6 
percent (649) . Residential comprised 56 percent (681) of the 
structures at which arson was directed, with 20 percent (242) of 
all targeted structural property being \ininhabited. The estimated 
value of property damage was over 2 millon dollars. 

In 1992, 19 percent (474) of the total arsons were cleared 
with 49 percent (233) of the arsons cleared involved only 
juveniles. 

There were 490 persons arrested in 1992 for arson, 89 percent 
(437) male, 34 percent (165) African Americans, 65 percent (318) 
White and 57 percent (280) juveniles. 



DISTRIBUTION BY TYPE OF PROPERTY 



Classification 



Number of 
Offenses 



Percent 
Distrib. 



Average 
Value 



Percent 
Cleared 



TOTAL STRUCTURAL 


1,212 


48.3% 


$14,272 


27% 


Single Occup. 


457 


18.2% 


16,008 


32% 


Residence 










Other Residential 


224 


8.9% 


6,604 


30% 


Storage 


142 


5.7% 


21,977 


13% 


Indus trial /Manu- 


7 


.3% 


28,809 


29% 


Facturing 










Other Commercial 


151 


6.0% 


28,346 


18% 


Community /Piiblic 


152 


6.1% 


1,973 


40% 


All Other Structures 


79 


3.1% 


7,604 


9% 


TOTAL MOBILE 


649 


25.9% 


4,505 


7% 


Motor Vehicle 


590 


23.5% 


3,952 


6% 


Other Mobile 


59 


2.4% 


10,027 


15% 


Other 


649 


25.9% 


145 


16% 


GRAND TOTAL 


2,510 


100.0% 


$8,094 


19% 



41 



BATTERED 
SPOUSE 




BATTERED SPOUSE 



INTRODUCTION 



The Maryland Battered Spouse Program was established through 
House Joint Resolution 32 which was introduced by Delegate Pauline 
Menes, requesting the Maryland State Police to maintain certain 
information on complaints of domestic assaults. The statistics in 
this report were collected from January 1, 1992 through December 
31, 1992. 



DEFINrnON 



A Battered Spouse in the Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting 
(UCR) Program is considered to be: 

1. A married person living with their spouse upon 
whom an aggravated or non- aggravated assault 
was committed by their mate. 

2 . A married person estranged from their spouse 
upon whom an aggravated or non- aggravated 
assault was committed by their mate. 

3 . A male and female not married to each other and 
who are living together or had lived together 
at some time, upon whom an aggravated or non- 
aggravated assault was committed by their mate. 

LIMITATIONS OF A BATTERED SPOUSE REPORTING PROGRAM 



There are limitations to the information collected which 
should be clearly \inderstood before any conclusions are drawn from 
the data presented in this report. 

Procedures for handling non- aggravated spousal assaults vary 
between departments and coxinties of occurrence. In some instances, 
they are reported directly to the court system and not to a police 
department. They are often handled informally. Consequently, 
incomplete or inaccurate recording of the event may result. 

While the current method of collecting Battered Spouse 
information for this report provides less than a complete picture, 
there is at present, no other informational system in general use 
gathering these statistics from police agencies that will more 
accurately perform this task. 



43 



CLASSIFICATION 



Aggravated assault, as defined xinder the Maryland Uniform 
Crime Reporting Program, is an unlawful attack by one person upon 
another for the purpose of inflicting severe or aggravated bodily 
injury. This type of assault usually is accompanied by the use of 
a weapon or by means likely to produce death or severe bodily harm. 
Attempts are included since it is not necessary that an injury 
result when a gun, knife, or other weapon is used which would 
result in serious personal injury if the crimes were successfully 
completed. An assault in which hands, fists and feet are used and 
severe personal injury to the victim results, is also classified as 
an aggravated assault. 

Any assault in which hands, fists and feet are used and no 
serious injury to the victim results, is classified as a non- 
aggravated assault. 

AGGRAVATED/NON-AGGRAVATED ASSAULT 

During 1992, a total of 3,076 spousal assaults reported were 
of an aggravated nature. This represents a 5% increase over the 
2,939 aggravated spousal assaults reported in 1991. Aggravated 
assaults were 18% of the total spousal assaults in 1992, the same 
as in 1991. 



FIVE YEAR TREND 



CLASSIFICATION 1992 1991 1990 1989 1988 



FIREARM 


240 


235 


280 


257 


290 


KNIFE 


860 


787 


736 


652 


760 


OTHER DANGEROUS 


1,305 


1,208 


1,177 


1,019 


1,042 


WEAPONS 












HANDS, FISTS, 


671 


709 


788 


926 


732 


FEET, ETC. 












NON-AGGRAVATED 


13,758 


13,449 


13,165 


11,927 


11,697 


TOTAL 


16,834 


16,388 


16,146 


14,781 


14,521 



44 



DAY OF WEEK 



FIVE YEAR TREND 



1992 



1991 



1990 



1989 



1988 



Monday- 


2,279 


2,964 


2,240 


1,999 


1,911 


Tuesday 


2,251 


2,269 


1,932 


1,901 


1,865 


Wednesday 


2,079 


2,137 


1,962 


1,756 


1,704 


Thursday 


2,136 


1,990 


2,023 


1,662 


1,771 


Friday 


2,192 


2,026 


2,173 


1,121 


1,983 


Saturday 


2,918 


2,245 


2,897 


2,568 


2,586 


Sunday 


2,979 


2,757 


2,919 


2,774 


2,701 



TOTAL 



16,834 16,388 16,146 14,781 14,521 



HOUR OF THE DAY 



12:00 


A.M. 


937 


917 


869 


782 


806 


1:00 


A.M. 


976 


868 


904 


775 


801 


2:00 


A.M. 


814 


819 


797 


715 


711 


3:00 


A.M. 


580 


556 


607 


467 


537 


4:00 


A.M. 


356 


376 


360 


289 


336 


5:00 


A.M. 


246 


245 


219 


208 


245 


6:00 


A.M. 


224 


229 


205 


191 


248 


7:00 


A.M 


275 


295 


289 


295 


303 


8:00 


A.M. 


464 


458 


453 


352 


315 


9:00 A.M. 


451 


442 


471 


368 


379 


10:00 


A.M. 


519 


524 


437 


415 


395 


11:00 


A.M. 


599 


556 


503 


437 


385 


12:00 


Noon 


681 


556 


539 


508 


485 


1:00 


P.M. 


517 


491 


492 


479 


410 


2:00 


P.M. 


587 


573 


497 


489 


437 


3:00 


P.M. 


688 


573 


531 


528 


449 


4:00 


P.M. 


740 


655 


679 


609 


593 


5:00 


P.M. 


795 


737 


730 


770 


707 


6:00 


P.M. 


870 


950 


981 


872 


839 


7:00 


P.M. 


996 


950 


980 


950 


924 


8:00 


P.M. 


1,064 


1,031 


1,055 


979 


1,001 


9:00 


P.M. 


1,159 


1,212 


1,184 


1,112 


1,065 


10:00 


P.M. 


1,100 


1,114 


1,124 


1,056 


1,079 


11:00 


P.M. 


1,196 


1,261 


1,240 


1,135 


1,071 



Analysis: In the last five years over 54% of all spousal assaults have 
consistently occurred between the hours from 6:00 P.M. to 3:00 
A.M. and over 48% during the three day period, Friday through 
Sunday. When combined this would indicate that most spousal 
assaults are likely to occur between 6:00 P.M. and 3:00 A.M. 
on Friday, Saturday and Sxinday. 



45 



*VOLUME 



A total of 16,834 spousal assaults were reported to Law Enforcement 
Agencies during 1992. This represents an increase of 2.7% percent when 
compared to 1991. Spousal assaults were 19.8% of the 84,854 total 
assaults reported to UCR in 1992. 



MONTH 
January- 
February 
March 
April 
May 
June 
July 
August 
September 
October 
November 
December 

TOTAL 



FIVE YEAR TREND 



♦Does not include Spousal Assaults reported by Military Installations. 
See "Military Installation - Domestic Assault Section" in this report. 



1992 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


1,223 


1,344 


1,261 


1,124 


1,084 


1,194 


1,135 


1,197 


1,005 


1,016 


1,364 


1,345 


1,330 


1,168 


1,140 


1,425 


1,360 


1,324 


1,264 


1,201 


1,458 


1,511 


1,453 


1,289 


1,308 


1,524 


1,499 


1,436 


1,344 


1,265 


1,512 


1,536 


1,539 


1,368 


1,439 


1,516 


1,601 


1,452 


1,331 


1,464 


1,247 


1,277 


1,332 


1,273 


1,163 


1,479 


1,368 


1,269 


1,227 


1,224 


1,427 


1,205 


1,156 


1,221 


1,123 


1,465 


1,207 


1,397 


1,167 


1,094 


6,834 


16,388 


16,146 


14,781 


14,521 



46 



MILITARY INSTALLATIONS 

DOMESTIC ASSAULTS 

1992 

AGGRAVATED NON- AGGRAVATED TOTAL 



ABERDEEN PROVIDING GROUND 

FORT GEORGE G. MEADE 

FORT RITCHIE 

ANDREWS AIR FORCE BASE 

PATUXENT NAVAL AIR STATION 

FORT DETRICK 

U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY 

GRAND TOTAL 



1 


10 


11 


1 


24 


25 





2 


2 





11 


11 























3 


3 


2 


50 


52 



47 



WEAPON USE IN SPOUSAL ASSAULTS 

Firearms were 7.8 percent of the total aggravated assaults and 
1.4 percent of the total assaults. In 1991, firearms were 8.0 
percent of the total aggravated assaults and 1.4 percent of the 
total assaults. 

Knife or cutting instruments were 28.0 percent of the total 
aggravated assaults and 5.1 percent of the total assaults. In 
1991, knife or cutting instrioments were 26.7 percent of the total 
aggravated assaults and 4.8 percent of the total assaults. 

Other dangerous weapons were 42.4 percent of the total 
aggravated assaults and 7.8 percent of the total assaults. In 
1991, other dangerous weapons were 41.1 percent of the total 
aggravated assaults and 7.4 percent of the total assaults. 

Aggravated assaults by physical force were 21.8 percent of the 
aggravated assaults and 4.0 percent of the total assaults. In 
1991, aggravated assaults by physical force were 24.2 percent of 
the total aggravated assaults and 4.3 percent of the total 
assaults . 



Non- aggravated simple assaults accounted for 81.7 percent of 
all spousal assaults. In 1991, non- aggravated simple assaults were 
82.1 percent of all spousal assaults. 

PERCENT BY WEAPON AND SEX OF VICTIM 





FIVE 


YEAR 


TREND 








CLASSIFICATION 


SEX 


1992. 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


FIREARM 


M 


0.2 


0.2 


0.3 


0.3 


0.3 




P 


1.2 


1.2 


1.5 


1.4 


1.7 


KNIFE OR CUTTING 


M 


2.7 


2.4 


2.3 


2.3 


2.5 


INSTRUMENT 


F 


2.4 


2.4 


2.3 


2.1 


2.7 


OTHER DANGEROUS 


M 


2.8 


2.7 


2.3 


2.2 


2.4 


WEAPONS 


F 


4.9 


4.7 


5.0 


4.7 


4.8 


HANDS, FISTS, 


M 


0.3 


0.2 


0.3 


0.4 


0.3 


FEET, ETC. 


F 


3.7 


4.1 


4.5 


5.9 


4.7 


TOTAL AGGRAVATED 


M 


6.0 


5.5 


5.2 


5.1 


5.5 


ASSAULTS 


F 


12.2 


12.5 


13.3 


14.2 


14.0 


TOTAL NON-AGGRA- 


M 


11.4 


10.6 


9.8 


10.2 


9.7 


VATKD ASSAULTS 


F 


70.3 


71.5 


71.7 


70.5 


70.9 


GRAND TOTAL 


M 


17.4 


16.1 


15.0 


15.3 


15.2 




F 


82.6 


83.9 


85.0 


84.7 


84.8 



48 



CIRCUMSTANCES 
FIVE YEAR TREND 



NATURE OF 
ARGUMENT 



1992 



1991 



1990 



1989 



1988 



ALCOHOL 


2,783 


3,011 


3,027 


2,499 


2,563 


DRUGS 


366 


254 


288 


396 


290 


FOOD/COOKING 


89 


95 


82 


104 


84 


FRIENDS 


138 


163 


168 


145 


125 


GAMBLING 


2 


9 


13 


3 


5 


HOUSEHOLD CHORES 


94 


112 


99 


80 


77 


INFIDELITY 


880 


991 


1,027 


765 


710 


EMPLOYMENT/ JOB 


108 


117 


112 


96 


80 


MENTAL IMBALANCE 


81 


72 


54 


52 


44 


MONEY 


707 


718 


744 


657 


714 


CHILDREN 


828 


853 


822 


726 


652 


PROPERTY 


466 


503 


486 


477 


361 


RELATIVES 


91 


109 


110 


109 


114 


SEX 


163 


201 


191 


179 


130 


HOBBY 


14 


11 


16 


8 


4 


T.V. 


38 


61 


61 


54 


35 


SEPARATION 


531 


490 


399 


-- 


-- 


DIVORCE 


139 


133 


104 


-- 


-- 


RECONCILIATION 


26 


31 


26 


-- 


-- 


OUT LATE 


346 


302 


258 


-- 


-- 


OTHER 


1,711 


1,964 


1,905 


2,581 


3,112 


UNKNOWN 


7,233 


6,188 


6,154 


5,850 


5,421 



TOTAL 



16,834 16,388 16,146 

CIRCUMSTANCES 



14,781 14,521 





♦ARGUMENT 




ALCOHOL 

RELATED OTHER 




UNKNOWN 


1992 
1991 


30.3% 
31.8% 




16.5% 10 
18.4% 12 


2% 
0% 




43.0% 
37.8% 




*NATURE OF ARGUMENT 








INFIDELITY 




MONEY PROPERTY 


CHILDREN OTHER 


1992 
1991 


5.2% 
6.0% 




4.2% 2.8% 
4.4% 3.1% 




4 
5 


.9% 10.2% 
.2% 8.2% 






HOUSEHOLD STATUS 










LIVING 


ESTRANGED 






UNKNOWN 


1992 
1991 


TOGETHER 
81.0% 
81.5% 


17.9% 
17.1% 






1.2% 
1.6% 



49 



VICTIM 



In 1992, the spousal assault victims were female in 82.6 
percent of all cases as compared to 83.9 percent in 1991, a 1.5 
percent decrease in the female victim ratio. 

During 1992, 57.1 percent of the victims were White, 42.0 
percent African American and .9 percent were of other races. In 
1991, 58.8 percent were White, 40.3 percent African American and .9 
percent were of other races. 

Most victims of spousal assault are between 25 to 40 years of 
age, 63.8 percent in 1992 compared to 62.8 percent in 1991. 

CLEARANCES 



There are two ways of clearing a case. One is by making an 
arrest and charging the person (s) with the offense. The second is 
known as an exceptional clearance whereby the police know the 
identity and location of the person (s) who committed the offense 
and have enough information to arrest them but there is some reason 
beyond their control that prevents them from making the arrest. 
The most frecjuent reason is the victims neglect or refusal to 
prosecute. 

Of all spousal assaults reported in 1992, 82.6 percent were 
cleared, 24.3 percent by arrest and 58.3 percent exceptionally. In 
17.3 percent of the incidents the dispositions of the cases were 
\inknown. During 1991, 81.8 percent of all spousal assault cases 
were cleared, 25.3 percent by arrest and 56.6 percent 
exceptionally. In 18.1 percent of the cases, the dispositions were 
unknown. 



The following chart reflects the ratio of Spousal Assaults as 
compared with the total of all (Spousal and Non-Spousal) Assaults. 
It also reflects the percentage of Aggravated Spousal Assaults as 
compared with the Non-Aggravated Spousal Assaults. These com- 
parisons are made on a State and County level. 



50 



STATE 







AGG. 


NON-AGG. 




TOTAL 


RATIO 


ASSAULT 


ASSAULT 


PERCENT 


16,834 


1:5.0 


3,076 


13,758 


18.3 



REGION I 



1,004 



1:6.0 



163 



841 



16.2 



Caroline Co. 


17 


1:14.5 


2 


15 


11.8 


Cecil Co. 


289 


1:3.9 


51 


238 


17.6 


Dorchester Co. 


133 


1:5.2 


36 


97 


27.1 


Kent Co. 


40 


1:6.9 


4 


36 


10.0 


Queen Anne's Co. 


106 


1:4.1 


18 


88 


17.0 


Somerset Co. 


102 


1:5.3 


16 


86 


15.7 


Talbot Co. 


67 


1:7.2 


8 


59 


12.0 


Wicomico Co. 


118 


1:11.2 


16 


102 


13.6 


Worcester Co. 


132 


1:7.0 


12 


120 


9.1 



REGION II 



769 



1:4.1 



149 



620 



19.4 



Calvert Co. 


112 


1:4.8 


23 


89 


20.5 


Charles Co. 


355 


1:4.6 


54 


301 


15.2 


St. Mary's Co. 


302 


1:3.3 


72 


230 


23.8 



REGION III 



1,034 



1:6.3 



146 



888 



14.1 



Allegany Co. 
Carroll Co. 
Frederick Co. 
Garrett Co. 
Washington Co. 



321 


1:5.0 


45 


276 


14.0 


298 


1:4.7 


21 


277 


7.0 


249 


1:8.4 


49 


200 


19.7 


77 


1:4.2 


7 


70 


9.1 


89 


1:12.0 


24 


65 


27.0 



REGION IV 



4,298 



1:3.9 



644 



3,654 



15.0 



Montgomery Co. 
Pr. George's Co, 



1,500 
2,798 



1:4.3 
1:3.8 



210 
434 



1,290 
2,364 



14.0 
15.5 



REGION V 



9,729 



1:5.4 



1,973 



7,755 



20.3 



Anne Arundel Co. 


1,010 


1:3.9 


166 


844 


16.4 


Baltimore City 


2,132 


1:12.8 


319 


1,813 


15.0 


Baltimore Co. 


5,542 


1:2.9 


1,339 


4,203 


24.2 


Harford Co. 


491 


1:4.3 


57 


434 


11.6 


Howard Co. 


553 


1:4.1 


92 


461 


16.6 



51 



INDEX OFFENSE DATA 



The tables contained within this section were designed to 
provide quick reference to statistical crime information relative 
to the different reporting areas of the State Of Maryland. 

The tcibles are broken down by Region. Within each Region 
information is listed in Coiinty name sequence and is further 
detailed to show the activity experienced by individual police 
agencies. The general identifying descriptions which indicate the 
reporting areas are listed and defined as follows: 



Regional Total 



This line indicates the total 
activity of all the Counties within 
the indicated Region. 



Coxanty Total 



This line indicates the total 
activity of all reporting Agencies 
within the indicated County. 



Sheriff 



This line indicates the total 
activity reported by Sheriff's 
Offices. This includes activity 
which may have occurred within the 
corporate limits of towns in that 
County . 



County Police 
Department 



This line indicates the total 
activity reported by County Police 
Departments. This includes activity 
which may have occurred within the 
corporate limits of towns in that 
County . 



State Police 



This line indicates the total 
activity reported by all State Police 
installations within the indicated 
reporting area. This includes 
activity which may have occurred 
within the corporate limits of towns 
in that County. 



Miinicipal 

Police 

Departments 



This line indicates the total 
activity reported by the specified 
police departments and includes only 
those crimes which were handled by 
that department. 



53 



INDEX OFFENSE DATA (cont'd) 

The five regions used in the Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting 
Program are as follows : 

Region I - Eastern Shore 

Caroline Covmty 
Cecil County 
Dorchester County 
Kent County 
Queen Anne's County 
Somerset Coianty 
Talbot Co\inty 
Wicomico Coiinty 
Worcester County 

Region II - Southern Maryland 

Calvert County 
Charles County 
St. Mary's County 

Region III - Western Maryland 

Allegany Coiinty 
Carroll County 
Frederick County 
Garrett County 
Washington County 

Region IV - Washington Metropolitan Region 

Montgomery Coxinty 
Prince George's County 

Region V - Baltimore Metropolitan Region 

Baltimore City 
Anne Arundel County 
Baltimore County 
Harford County 
Howard County 

Crime Rates for the individual agencies are not calculated in 
the following table because of overlapping jurisdictions in many 
cities of municipal, county and state law enforcement agencies. 
This table contains the offenses as reported by the individual 
agencies with crime rates for the coxinty and region totals. Arson 
offenses in this table are listed opposite the agency reporting the 
Arson. * 

♦Arson figures included are not computed in the total offenses or 
crime rates. 



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92 



MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 



Crime rates for individual cities and towns are listed in the following table. The 
rates for many cities are based on combined data reported by municipal, county and state law 
enforcement agencies due to overlapping jurisdiction. 



CRIME 


TOTAL 


MURDER 


RAPE 


ROBBERY 


AGGRAVATED 


BREAKING OR 


LARCENY 


M^ 


RATE 


OFFENSES 








ASSAULT 


ENTERING 


THEFT 


THEFT 



REGION I 






















CAROLINE COUNTY 






















DENTON 


1991 


6.148.8 


186 


1 






lU 


44 


119 


10 




1992 


5.009.8 


153 











49 


94 


2 




%Ch.n(te 


- 18.5 


- 17.7 
















FEDERALSBURG 


1991 


4.244.7 


102 










14 


76 






1992 


4.534.2 


110 










32 


66 






%ChMr 


+ 6.8 


+ 7.8 
















COLDSBORO 


1991 


SJ1.9 


, 



















1992 
























%Ch«.ge 


- 100.0 


- 100.0 
















GREENSBORO 


1991 


2,663.9 


39 












30 






1992 


811.9 


12 












8 






%Ch««e 


- 69.5 


- 69J 
















PRESTON 


1991 


M51.4 


6 












4 






1992 


223J 


1 



















*ChMge 


- 83.5 


- 83J 
















RIDGELY 


1991 


2,095.2 


22 













12 






1992 


4,905.7 


52 













39 






%Ch«.g. 


+ 134.1 


+ 136.4 
















CECIL COUNTY 


CECILTON 


1991 


2,213J 


11 










4 








1992 


1,197.6 


6 



















% Change 


- 45.9 


- 45.5 
















CHARLESTOWN 


1991 


1,873.9 


11 










3 








1992 


3,716J 


22 










5 


IS 






%Ch«.ge 


+ 98J 


-1- 100.0 
















CHESAPEAKE CITY 1991 


4,016.1 


30 










12 


11 






1992 


U26J 


10 










2 








%Ch«.ge 


- 67.0 


- 66.7 
















ELKTON 


1991 


8,361.4 


771 








47 


119 


567 


26 




1992 


6,TUS 


626 








50 


74 


434 


54 




%Ch«,ge 


- 19.6 


- 18.8 
















NORTH EAST 


1991 


4,629.6 


90 








13 


9 


55 


13 




1992 


4,533.9 


89 








10 


29 


42 






»Ch«,ge 


- 2.1 


- 1.1 
















PERRYVILLE 


1991 


5,822.5 


143 




, 




27 


40 


65 






1992 


4,723.1 


116 




I 




11 


17 


79 






%Ch,uige 


- 18.9 


- 18.9 
















PORT DEPOSIT 


1991 


8,477.0 


59 









14 


18 


26 






1992 


3,988.6 


28 









11 


9 


7 






% Change 


- 53.0 


- 52.5 
















RISING SUN 


1991 


4,988.3 


64 










1 


15 


43 






1992 


5,173.7 


67 










1 


11 


51 






% change 


+ 3.7 


+ 4.7 
















DORCHESTER COUNTY 


CAMBRIDGE 


1991 


7J31.5 


858 


1 


2 


21 


125 


161 


529 


19 




1992 


8494.0 


992 





8 


23 


127 


211 


599 


24 




» Change 


+ 14.5 


+ 15.6 

















93 



MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 







CRIME 


TOTAL 


MURDER 


RAPE 


ROBBERY 


AGGRAVATED 


BREAKING OR 


LARCENY 


M/V 






RATE 


OFFENSES 








ASSAULT 


ENTERING 


THEFT 


THEFT 


HURLOCK 


1991 


4^5.9 


79 








2 


11 


18 


42 


6 




1992 


4,740.1 


83 





5 





10 


21 


42 


5 




% Change 


+ 4.0 


+ 5.1 
















KE^^r COUNTY 


BETTERTON 


1991 


833.3 


3 













1 


2 







1992 


S5S.6 


2 







I 


1 













%Ch««e 


- 33.3 


- 33.3 
















CHESTERTOWN 


1991 


4.815.7 


196 






2 


18 


62 


106 






1992 


5,936.7 


244 









18 


57 


159 






%Ch»Ee 


+ 23.3 


+ 24.5 
















GALENA 


1991 


1,754.4 


6 









1 


1 


4 






1992 


2,631.6 


9 












5 


4 






%Ch«ge 


+ 50.0 


+ 50.0 
















MILLINGTON 


1991 


2,934.0 


12 









1 


2 


8 






1992 


4,401.0 


18 












6 


12 






% Change 


+ 50.0 


+ 50.0 
















ROCK HALL 


1991 


2,857.1 


46 






1 


4 


14 


26 






1992 


3061.5 


53 






1 


7 


13 


30 






% Change 


+ 14J 


+ 15.2 
















QUEEN ANNE'S COUNTY 


CENTREVILLE 


1991 


3,941.8 


84 








, 


5 


17 


59 


2 




1992 


3,438.7 


74 








1 


3 


16 


51 


3 




%Ch»,g. 


- 12.8 


- 12.0 
















SOMERSET COUNTY 


CRISFIELD 


1991 


7,106.3 


208 





2 


, 


44 


46 


106 


9 




1992 


7,512.7 


222 





1 


2 


S3 


44 


106 


16 




% Change 


+ 5.7 


+ 6.7 
















PRINCESS ANNE 


1991 


12,817J 


217 





2 





10 


45 


156 


4 




1992 


13,867.8 


237 





1 


3 


6 


46 


175 


6 




%ChMige 


+ 8.2 


+ 9J 
















TALBOT COUNTY 


EASTON 


1991 


7,454.1 


710 






22 


63 


126 


475 


24 




1992 


7,454.0 


717 






15 


73 


172 


433 


17 




% Change 


- 0.0 


+ I.O 
















OXFORD 


1991 


2394.4 


17 













16 






1992 


697.4 


5 








1 




4 






%ChM.ge 


- 70.9 


- 70.6 
















ST. MICHAEL'S 


1991 


5,295.0 


70 








9 




52 






1992 


7,565J 


101 








4 


n 


76 






% Change 


+ 42.9 


+ 44J 
















TRAPPE 


1991 

























1992 


- 























» Change 




















WICOMICO COUNTY 


DELMAR 


1991 


5,574.7 


81 








9 


16 


S3 


3 




1992 


6,475.8 


95 








14 


20 


60 







* Change 


+ I6J 


+ 17J 
















FRUITLAND 


1991 


5.885.7 


210 








32 


50 


108 


15 




1992 


6JT7.9 


237 








25 


37 


1S8 


10 




% Change 


+ 11.8 


+ 12.9 
















HEBRON 


1991 


. 

























1992 



























*Chw.ge 





















94 



MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 







CRIME 


TOTAL 


MURDER 


RAPE 


ROBBERY 


AGGRAVATED 


BREAKING OK 


I.ARCKNV 


M/V 






KATK 


<)H->;NSt;.s 








A.SSAULT 


ENTKKINC, 


Mini 


Tllf.fT 


PITTSVILl.K 


1991 



















„ 










1992 







<> 


" 


" 


« 





" 







% Ch.nnc 




















SALISBURY 


1991 


13,430.5 


2.811 




18 


100 


248 


590 


1,7$» 


M 




1992 


14.264.8 


3,015 




27 


149 


262 


593 


1,869 


no 




*Ch«,R. 


+ 6.2 


+ 7.3 
















SJURPTOWN 


1991 





















„ 







1992 





























% Change 




















WILLARDS 


1991 





























1992 





























% Chang* 




















WORCESTER COUNTY 


BERLIN 


1991 


2,821.7 


75 






1 


6 


21 


40 


5 




1992 


2.570.8 


69 






3 


7 


20 


35 


* 




%Ch«,ge 


- 8.9 


- 8.0 
















OCEAN CITY 


1991 


37.705.5 


1,972 






20 


145 


348 


1,379 


73 




1992 


33JS1J 


1,756 






17 


149 


304 


1,239 


38 




%Ch«,ge 


- 11.8 


- 11.0 
















POCOMOKE CITY 


1991 


8J55.9 


329 






4 


24 


47 


233 


20 




1992 


6.583.9 


265 






6 


35 


52 


151 


20 




% Chang. 


- 20.2 


- 19.5 
















SNOW HILL 


1991 


1.065.3 


24 






2 


2 


2 


17 


1 




1992 


1,099.0 


25 









6 


I 


18 







% Change 


+ 3J 


+ 4J 
















REGION II 






















CALVERT COUNTY 






















CHESAPEAKE BEACH 1991 


2,784.6 


68 











4 


18 


41 


5 




1992 


4,014.6 


99 





2 





11 


29 


54 


3 




% Change 


+ 44J 


+ 45.6 
















NORTH BEACH 


1991 


4,614.1 


55 





2 





7 


21 


23 


2 




1992 


3J25.0 


40 











5 


11 


24 







%Ch«.ge 


- 27.9 


- 27J 
















CHARLES COUNTY 


INDIAN HEAD 


1991 


2,718.8 


96 





1 





8 


17 


53 


17 




1992 


2,180.7 


77 





1 





8 


5 


54 


9 




% Change 


- 19.8 


- 19.8 
















LA PLATA 


1991 


5,660.4 


336 


1 


, 


10 


16 


51 


224 


33 




1992 


6,723.4 


403 








16 


16 


55 


293 


23 




% Change 


+ 18.8 


+ 19.9 
















ST. MARY'S COUNTY 


LEONARDTOWN 


1991 


16,410.9 


246 


2 





2 


37 


69 


131 


5 




1992 


14,738.9 


223 








5 


41 


48 


126 


3 




% Change 


- lOJ 


- 9.4 
















REGION III 






















ALLEGANY COUNTY 






















BARTON 


1991 






























1992 


188.7 


I 














1 










% Change 




















CUMBERLAND 


1991 


5,847.7 


1,409 





9 


11 


167 


255 


943 


24 




1992 


6,567J 


1,598 


1 


8 


12 


210 


290 


1,021 


56 




% Change 


+ UJ 


+ 13.4 

















95 



MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 



CRIME TOTAL MURDER RAPE ROBBERY AGGRAVATED BREAKING OR LARCENY M/V 

RATE OFFENSES ASSAULT ENTERING THEFT THEFT 



FROSTBURG 


1991 


3,570.1 


293 










12 


49 


227 






1992 


3,511.1 


291 







1 


11 


48 


224 






% Change 


- 1.7 


- 0.7 
















LONACONING 


1991 
























1992 
























%Ch«,ge 




















LUKE 


1991 
























1992 
























%Ch>mge 




















MIDLAND 


1991 
























992 
























% Ch«ge 


- 


















WESTERNPORT 


1991 


1,162.8 


29 











11 


15 






1992 


1,032.6 


26 











2 


22 






% Change 


- 11.2 


- 10.3 
















CARROLL COUNTY 


HAMPSTEAD 


1991 


8,867.9 


235 












9 


222 






1992 


7,660.7 


205 





1 






10 


IW 






%Ch«,ge 


- 13.6 


- 12.8 
















MANCHESTER 


1991 


1,925.8 


55 





, 






10 


41 






1992 


i;!82.9 


37 





1 






i 


31 






%Ch«,g. 


- 33.4 


- 32.7 
















NEW WINDSOR 


1991 


650J 


5 












3 


2 






1992 


1,030.9 


8 















8 






% Change 


+ S8.6 


■^ 60.0 
















SYKESVILLE 


1991 


3,034.2 


71 












12 


43 






1992 


3,808.7 


90 





1 






22 


48 


15 




% Change 


+ 2SJ 


+ 26.8 
















TANEYTOWN 


1991 


3,009J 


113 





I 






22 


75 






1992 


4,430.4 


168 





I 






31 


125 






% Change 


+ 47J 


+ 48.7 
















UNION BRIDGE 


1991 


1.731.6 


16 


I 









9 


6 






1992 


1,500.5 


14 





1 






6 


3 






% Change 


- 13J 


- U.5 
















WESTMINSTER 


1991 


7,604.3 


1,010 


1 


5 


7 


34 


1(M 


813 


46 




1992 


8,007J 


1,074 





7 


24 


49 


173 


775 


46 




%Ch«.ge 


+ 5.3 


+ 6.3 
















FREDERICK COUNTY 


BRUNSWICK 


1991 


2,826.4 


147 








33 


18 


91 


3 




1992 


3,084.5 


162 








17 


33 


109 


3 




% Change 


+ 9.1 


+ lOJ 
















BURKITTSVILLE 


I99I 


507.6 


, 














1 







1992 



























% Change 


■ 100.0 


- 100.0 
















EMMITSBURG 


1991 


1082.8 


22 











5 


14 


1 




1992 


924.3 


16 








7 


3 


6 







% Ch«,ge 


- 27.9 


- 27J 
















FREDERICK 


1991 


6J48.9 


2,550 


1 


26 


63 


350 


398 


1,604 


108 




1992 


6,571 J 


2,708 


1 


25 


83 


349 


458 


1,670 


122 




* Change 


+ 5J 


+ 6J. 
















MIDDLETOWN 


1991 


1,526.7 


28 











1 


4 


23 







1992 


1,199.6 


22 











5 


1 


16 







* Change 


- 21.4 


- 21.4 

















96 



MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 







CRIME 


TOTAL 


MURDER 


RAPE 


ROBBERY 


AGGRAVATED 


BRKAKIN(; OR 


l.AKfENY 


M 






RATE 


<)kf>;nses 








ASSAULT 


ENTKR1N(, 


MfffT 


TIIJ 1 


•MT. AIRY 


1991 


J, 109.0 


116 


(1 










24 


«< 






1992 


3,914.2 


146 


" 


(1 




5 


21 


102 






%Ch.np- 


+ 2J.9 


+ 25.9 
















MYERSVILLF. 


1991 


431.0 


2 












1 


1 






1992 


«62.1 


4 












2 


2 






% Change 


+ lOO.O 


+ 100.0 
















NEW MARKET 


1991 




u 












u 









1992 














u 












% Change 




















TIIURMONT 


1991 


1,44«.0 


50 




1 




4 


7 


35 






1992 


2,736.9 


93 









<> 


16 


67 






% Change 


+ »9.0 


-f 86.0 
















WALKERSVILLE 


1991 


2J19.5 


92 




I 




8 


12 


68 






1992 


1,399.3 


58 









9 


10 


39 






% Change 


- 37.0 


- 37.0 
















WOODSBORO 


1991 


584.8 


3 









1 


1 


1 






1992 



























%Ch«,ge 


- 100.0 


- 100.0 
















GARRETT COUNTY 


ACCIDENT 


1991 
























1992 




7 



















% Change 


- 


















DEER PARK 


1991 


1,670.6 


7 



















1992 


2.864.0 


12 



















%Ch«,ge 


+ 71.4 


+ 71.4 
















FRIENDSVILLE 


1991 


2.426.3 


14 




, 














1992 


1,733.1 


10 




1 














% Change 


- 28.6 


- 28.6 
















GRANTSVILLE 


1991 


1.169.6 


6 



















1992 


2.376J 


12 



















% Change 


+ 103.2 


+ 100.0 
















KITZMILLER 


1991 
























1992 


2,181.8 


6 




1 














%Change 




















LOCHLYNN 


1991 


650.8 


3 



















1992 


2,169.2 


10 



















% Change 


+ 233.3 


+ 233.3 
















MT. LAKE PARK 


1991 


774.0 


15 













8 






1992 


2J18.8 


43 




1 








27 






% Change 


+ 186.7 


+ 186.7 
















OAKLAND 


1991 


2,883.0 


51 







, 







39 






1992 


5,599.1 


100 







1 


10 


16 


70 






% Change 


+ 94J 


+ %.I 
















WASHINGTON COUNTY 


BOONSBORO 


1991 


684.1 


17 






I 






10 






1992 


1,474.7 


37 











11 


20 






* Change 


+ 115.6 


+ 117.6 
















CLEAR SPRING 


1991 


1.686.7 


7 













1 






1992 


3.855.4 


16 













8 






%Ch«,ge 


-f 1 28.6 


■t- 128.6 
















FUNKSTOWN 


1991 


1,496.5 


17 













11 






1992 


880J 


10 













7 






» Change 


- 41J 


- 41J 

















' ALTHOUGH MT. AIRY LIES IN CARROLL, FREDERICK AND HOWARD COUNTIES, FOR PURPOSES OF THIS REPORT. WE HAVE SHOWN THE DATA FOR THE ENTIRE ( 
FREDERICK COUNTY. 



97 



MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 







CRIME 


TOTAL 


MURDER 


RAPE 


ROBBERY 


AGGRAVATED 


BREAKING OR 


LARCENY 


M/V 






RATE 


OFFENSES 








ASSAULT 


ENTERING 


THEFT 


THEFT 


HAGERSTOWN 


1991 


5,815.1 


2,095 




15 


40 


185 


411 


1,337 


106 




1992 


5,082J 


1,849 




19 


46 


188 


371 


1,133 


92 




% Change 


- 12.6 


- 11.7 
















HANCOCK 


1991 


3,423.6 


67 










,, 


52 






1992 


3,340.1 


66 










12 


45 






% Change 


- 2.4 


- 1.5 
















KEEDYSVILLE 


1991 


1,077.6 


5 












4 






1992 


646.6 


3 



















% Change 


- 40.0 


- 40.0 
















SHARPSBURG 


1991 


2,276.2 


15 












11 






1992 


2,731.4 


18 












13 






*Chw.Ee 


+ 20.0 


+ 20.0 
















SMITHSBURG 


1991 


1,047.5 


13 












g 






1992 


1,596 J 


20 












11 






% Change 


+ 52.4 


+ 53.8 
















WILLIAMSPORT 


1991 


2,760.9 


59 










14 


41 






1992 


3,290.1 


71 










12 


51 






% Change 


+ 19J 


+ 20.3 
















REGION IV 






















MONTGOMERY COUNTY 




















CHEVY CHASE IV 


1991 




























1992 


149.5 


4 












1 


3 







% Change 




















CHEVY CHASE 


1991 


3,079.9 


64 






2 


1 


11 


48 


2 


VILLAGE 


1992 
% Change 


2,646.8 
- 14.1 


55 

- 14.1 






1 


2 


18 


32 


2 


GAITHERSBURG 


1991 


3,779.5 


1,519 




16 


54 


95 


203 


1,025 


124 




1992 


4,092.3 


1,661 




10 


52 


105 


239 


1.118 


137 




% Change 


+ 8J 


+ 9.3 
















GARRETT PARK 


1991 


113.1 


1 




















1992 


452.5 


4 










3 









% Change 


-1- 300.1 


+ 300.0 
















KENSINGTON 


1991 


467.0 


8 















1 




1992 


992.4 


17 










6 









% Change 


+ 112.5 


+ lUJ 
















POOLESVILLE 


1991 


263.4 


10 










2 


8 







1992 


579.6 


22 










2 


18 







% Change 


+ 120.0 


-1- 120.0 
















ROCKVILLE 


1991 


3,023.9 


1,378 






35 


«0 


238 


939 


99 




1992 


3,665.7 


1,687 




12 


28 


68 


264 


1.194 


120 




% Change 


+ 21J 


+ 22.4 
















SOMERSET 


1991 




























1992 


201.4 


2 












1 


1 







%Ch«,Ee 




















••TAKOMA PARK 


1991 


6,981.7 


1,185 






102 


48 


IS9 


685 


152 




1992 


7,124.1 


1.221 






110 


56 


220 


668 


160 




% Change 


+ 2.0 


+ 3J 
















PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY 


BERWYN HEIGHTS 


1991 


4,000.0 


120 








10 


6 


17 


71 


16 




1992 


4,985.1 


151 








4 


» 


19 


115 


5 




% Change 


■*■ 24.6 


+ 25.8 
















BLADENSBURG 


1991 


13,836.0 


1,134 


1 


6 


93 


83 


225 


476 


250 




1992 


12,433.5 


1,029 


2 


8 


81 


63 


192 


474 


209 




% Change 


- 10.1 


- 9J 

















'•ALTHOUGH TAKOMA PARK LIES IN MONTGOMERY AND PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY. FOR PURPOSES OF THIS REPORT, WE HAVE SHOWN THE DATA FOR THE ENTIRE CTTY IN 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY. 

98 



MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 







CRIME 


TOTAI 


MURDER 


RAPE 


ROHBERV 


A(,(,RAVA 


El) 


BREA 


KIM. OH 


1 AR<ESV 


M/V 






RATE 


OFTTNSES 








ASSAt 1 




IS 


fHIN(. 


itnn 


I III n 


BOWIE 


IWI 


J.221.7 


1.211 




J 


.11 




7(. 






2V. 


7«J 


i()< 




IW2 


3.S49.5 


1.447 




5 


27 




d^ 






Ul 


V.I 


I4J 




% Chunitf 


+ 19.5 


+ 19.5 






















BRENTWOOD 


1991 


7.007.2 


214 




5 


9 




lb 






47 


V) 


34 




1992 


6,452.7 


199 




J 


17 




21 






61 


72 


25 




% Ch«,ge 


7.9 


- 7.0 






















CAPITOL HEIGHTS 


1991 


9,398.7 


347 




10 


42 




45 






91 


104 


55 




1992 


10,139.5 


378 




4 


47 




35 






87 


138 


64 




* Change 


+ 7.9 


+ 8.9 























1991 
1992 



COLLEGE PARK 


1991 


12,666.6 


2,823 






74 


105 


494 


1.941 


200 




1992 


1U14.3 


2SU 






72 


78 


419 


1.750 


196 




% Change 


- 11.5 


- 10.6 
















COLMAR MANOR 


1991 


10,638.3 


135 






10 


16 


21 


71 


16 




1992 


8,274.8 


106 






14 


3 


21 


49 


19 




% Change 


- 22J 


- 21.5 
















COTTAGE CITY 


1991 


11,146.5 


140 






13 


II 


30 


57 


25> 




1992 


7,413J 


94 






7 


8 


21 


41 


17 




%Ch«ige 


- 33.5 


- 32.9 
















DISTRICT HEIGHTS 1991 


4,843.0 


330 






30 


39 


79 


110 


67 




1992 


5.711.4 


393 






33 


30 


90 


120 


117 




% Change 


+ 17.9 


+ 19.1 
















EAGLE HARBOR 


1991 


5.263.2 


2 














2 







1992 


5J63J 


2 











1 


1 







% Change 


+ 0.0 


+ 0.0 
















EDMONSTON 


1991 


15,162.0 


131 






7 


11 


23 


65 


23 




1992 


13,646.8 


119 






4 




28 


61 


18 




% Change 


- 10.0 


- 9J 
















FAIRMOUNT HEIGHTS 1991 


8,744.0 


110 






14 




36 


24 


26 




1992 


12,519.7 


159 






9 


12 


62 


51 


18 




%Ch«ige 


+ 43J 


+ 44.5 
















FOREST HEIGHTS 


1991 


5,714J 


166 






22 


12 


27 


81 


19 




1992 


6,068.9 


178 






14 


11 


38 


89 


23 




% Change 


+ 6J 


+ 7J 
















GLEN ARDEN 


1991 


5,717.6 


292 






17 


38 


65 


121 


49 




1992 


4,712.0 


243 






31 


30 


48 


100 


30 




% Ch«.ge 


- 17.6 


- 16.8 
















GREENBELT 


1991 


5,722.4 


IJ27 




„ 


67 


71 


149 


684 


244 




1992 


6,055.0 


UIO 






60 


77 


no 


794 


2^ 




% Change 


+ 5.8 


+ 6.8 
















HYATTSVILLE 


1991 


6,670.9 


940 






55 


46 


203 


484 


146 




1992 


8,383.7 


1,193 




13 


68 


60 


223 


627 


201 




% Change 


+ 2S.7 


+ 26.9 
















LANDOVER HILLS 


1991 


5,313.1 


112 






12 


4 


19 


64 


11 




1992 


5,592.1 


119 






14 


1 


27 


65 


" 




% Change 


+ 5.3 


+ 6.3 
















LAUREL 


1991 


6,767J 


M37 




10 


39 


67 


193 


891 


136 




1992 


6,134.7 


1J24 






52 


39 


165 


847 


113 




% Ch«,ge 


- 9.3 


- 8.5 
















MORNINGSIDE 


1991 


6,349.2 


60 






4 


8 


6 


40 


1 




1992 


5.974.8 


57 






4 


4 


11 


34 


3 




%Ch«,ge 


- 5.9 


- 5.0 
















MT. RAINIER 


1991 


6,803.6 


550 






47 


35 


72 


275 


115 




1992 


7,056J 


576 






50 


48 


76 


249 


149 




% Change 


+ 3.7 


+ 4.7 

















99 



MUNICIPALITY CRIME RATES 







CRIME 


TOTAL 


MURDER 


RAPE 


ROBBERY 


AGGRAVATED 


BREAKING OR 


LARCENY 


MA' 






RATE 


OFFENSES 








ASSAULT 


ENTERING 


THEFT 


THEFT 


NEW CARROLLTON 1991 


6,957J 


835 






65 


27 


128 


405 


197 




1992 


6,T73.9 


813 






51 


55 


156 


400 


149 




% Change 


- 2.6 


- 2.6 
















NORTH BRENTWOOD 1991 


5.664.1 


29 









5 


6 


13 


5 




1992 


7,812.5 


40 









4 


8 


22 


5 




% Change 


+ 37.9 


+ 37.9 
















RIVERDALE 


1991 


9,316.9 


491 






41 


26 


117 


233 


69 




1992 


8,436.7 


449 






46 


22 


78 


238 


62 




% Change 


- 9.4 


- 8.6 
















SEAT PLEASANT 


1991 


10,741.8 


585 






80 


48 


124 


223 


99 




1992 


10,656.5 


586 






69 


47 


133 


236 


93 




% Change 


- 0.8 


+ 0.2 
















UNIVERSITY PARK 


1991 


3,598.1 


82 






2 





27 


45 


8 




1992 


3,781.0 


87 






4 


1 


22 


41 


18 




% Change 


+ 5.1 


+ 6.1 
















UPPER MARLBORO 1991 


9,114.9 


69 






1 


3 


11 


46 


4 




1992 


7,722J 


59 






1 


I 


12 


40 


5 




% Change 


- 15.3 


- 14.5 
















REGION V 






















BALTIMORE CITY 






















BALTIMORE CTTY 


1991 


11439.9 


86,330 


3<M 


702 


10,793 


7J95 


16,391 


40,230 


10,615 




1992 


12,095J 


91,386 


335 


754 


12089 


8,481 


16,500 


41,696 


11331 




% Change 


+ 4.8 


+ 5.9 
















ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY 


ANNAPOLIS 


1991 


8,S05J 


2,869 


1 


25 


161 


221 


553 


1,806 


102 




1992 


8,833.4 


3,009 


2 


31 


190 


273 


617 


1,773 


123 




% Change 


+ 3.9 


+ 4.9 
















HARFORD COUNTY 


ABERDEEN 


1991 


8,037.0 


1,069 






14 


80 


202 


707 


60 




1992 


6,104.8 


820 






18 


70 


138 


552 


34 




%Ch«.ge 


- 24.0 


- 23J 
















BEL AIR 


1991 


5,119.4 


461 






8 


21 


63 


342 


23 




1992 


4,355.0 


396 






5 


10 


48 


314 


16 




% Change 


- 14.9 


- 14.1 
















HAVRE DE GRACE 


1991 


7,364J 


670 






17 


71 


1S3 


388 


36 




1992 


7,924.2 


728 






24 


97 


193 


358 


50 




% Change 


+ 7.6 


+ 8.7 

















100 



MARYLAND 



ARREST DATA 



ARREST DATA 



The Maryland Uniform Crime Reporting Program requires the 
submission of monthly reports of persons arrested in the state. A 
record of arrest activity for both Part I and Part II crimes is 
received from state, county and municipal law enforcement agencies 
showing the age, sex and race of persons arrested. Traffic 
arrests, except Driving While Intoxicated, are not reported. A 
total of 269,144 arrests for Part I and Part II criminal offenses 
were reported during 1992. In 1991, there were 274,492 arrests 
which represents a 2 percent decrease. Based on 1992 population 
estimates, there were 5,483.8 arrests per 100,000 population in 
Maryland. The arrest rate for 1991 was 5,648.0 representing a 3 
percent decrease in the arrest rate. 

A person is counted on the monthly arrest report each time 
they are arrested. This means that a person may be arrested 
several times during a given month and would be covmted each time. 
However, a person is coimted only once each time regardless of the 
number of crimes or charges involved. A juvenile is counted as 
"arrested" when the circiimstances are such that, if the juvenile 
were an adult, an arrest would have been counted or when police or 
other official action is taken beyond a mere interview, warning or 
admonishment . 

Arrest figures do not indicate the number of individuals 
arrested or summonsed since, as stated above, one person may be 
arrested several times during the month. However, arrest 
information is useful in measuring the extent of law enforcement 
activities in a given geographic area as well as providing an index 
for measuring the involvement in criminal acts by the age, sex and 
race of perpetrators. 

During 1992, 24 percent of all reported arrests were for Crime 
Index Offenses the Seune as in 1991. Analysis of Crime Index Arrest 
Data indicates that larceny comprised the highest percentage of all 
arrests for Crime Index offenses, with 50 percent of the total in 
1992 and 49 percent in 1991. The drug abuse, other assaults, 
driving vmder the influence and disorderly conduct categories 
continue to record the highest percentage of arrests for Part II 
offenses. These offenses accoxinted for 45 percent of the total 
arrests for Part II offenses in 1992. 

5 YEAR TREND 

5 YEAR 
AVTrPAr;^ iQQ:> 1QQ1 IRStSl 1989 19Rfi 

Juvenile 39,183 41,694 41,226 37,450 37,258 38,285 

Adult 224,884 227,450 233,266 226,605 228,867 208,231 



TOTAL 264,066 269,144 274,492 264,055 266,125 246,516 



102 



VIOLENT CRIME ARRESTS 



Arrests for crimes of violence accounted for 22 percent of the 
total arrests for Crime Index Offenses and 5 percent of the total 
arrests for both 1992 and 1991. 

A further evaluation indicates that arrests for robbery and 
aggravated assault represented the highest percentage of the total 
arrests for violent crimes with 32 and 57 percent, respectively. 

PROPERTY CRIME ARRESTS 



Property Crimes arrests represented 78 percent of all arrests for 
Crime Index Offenses and 19 percent of the total arrests in 1992, the 
Scune as 1991. 

The highest percentage of property crime arrests continues to 
occur in the larceny category with 65 and 62 percent, respectively. 

DRUG ABUSE VIOLATION ARRESTS 



Information pertaining to drug abuse violation arrests is 
collected according to specific drug categories and whether the arrest 
was for sale or manufacture or possession of a specific drug. During 
1992, a total of 31,835 arrests for drug abuse law violations were 
reported compared to 1991 with 29,902 arrests, resulting in a 6 
percent increase. 

Evaluation of the reported data discloses that 27 percent of all 
persons arrested for drug abuse violations were under 21 years of age 
and 11 percent were under 18 years of age in both 1992 and 1991. 

Analysis of individual categories showed that the highest 
percentage of arrests, which involved opium or cocaine and 
derivatives, decreased to 67 percent in 1992 from 68 percent in 1991. 
Marijuana involvement increased to 24 percent in 1992 from 23 percent 
of the drug abuse arrests in 1991. Of the total drug abuse arrests 
60 percent were for possession while 40 percent were for sale or 
manufacture in 1992, compared to 59 and 41 percent respectively in 
1991. 

Possession of marijuana increased to 20 percent of the total drug 
abuse arrests in 1992 from 19 percent in 1991. Possession of opixom 
or cocaine and derivatives represented 33 percent of the total drug 
abuse arrests in 1992, as compared to 34 percent in 1991. Arrests for 
sale or manufacture of marijuana accounted for 4 percent of the total 
drug abuse arrests in both 1992 and 1991. Sale or manufacture of 
opiiim or cocaine and derivatives decreased to 33 percent of the total 
drug abuse arrests in 1992 from 34 percent in 1991. 



103 



5 YEAR TREND 





5 YEAR 














AVERAGE 


1992 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


TOTAL 


31,420 


31,835 


29,902 


28,932 


36,170 


30,263 


Sale/Manu- 


11,547 


12,723 


12,212 


10,931 


11,962 


9,908 


facture 














Opium/ 


9,253 


10,603 


10,190 


8,832 


9,496 


7,143 


Cocaine 














Marijuana 


1,304 


1,379 


1,257 


1,180 


1,347 


1,358 


Synthetic 


499 


370 


327 


438 


574 


784 


Other 


492 


371 


438 


481 


545 


623 


Possession 


19,873 


19,112 


17,690 


18,001 


24,208 


20,355 


Opium/ 


10,563 


10,574 


10,033 


9,809 


13,094 


9,303 


Cocaine 














Marijuana 


7,213 


6,262 


5,661 


6,489 


9,062 


8,590 


Synthetic 


757 


562 


467 


678 


881 


1,195 


Other 


1,341 


1,714 


1,529 


1,025 


1,171 


1,267 



GAMBLING ARREST 

A total o£ 218 Gambling arrests were reported during 1992. In 
1991, 208 persons were arrested for Gambling violations resulting 
in a 5 percent increase. 

Arrests for Gambling offenses amounted to .1 percent of all 
reported Part I and Part II arrests in 1992, the Seune as in 1991. 
Persons under the age of 18 made up 20 percent of all Gambling 
arrests compared to 7 percent in 1991. 



5 YEAR TREND 





5 


YEAR 














AVERAGE 


1992 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


Bookmaking 




13 


13 


9 


8 


12 


22 


Numbers 




28 


4 


12 


15 


49 


59 


Other 




216 


201 


187 


168 


203 


319 



TOTAL 



257 



218 



208 



191 



264 



400 



104 



ARRESTS 



CLASSinCATION 
OF OFFENSES 



SEX 
MALE FEMALE 



RACE 
BI.AC k AMERICAN 

INDIAN 



MURDER & NONNEGLIGENT 


49: 


IV 


6fl 


4^.1 


MANSLAUGHTER 










MANSLAUGHTER BV NEGLIGENCE 


22 


2 


14 


10 


FORCIBLE RAPE 


1,002 


12 


323 


688 


ROBBERY 


4.189 


349 


741 


3,775 


FELONIOUS ASSAULT 


6.497 


1.454 


3418 


4.391 


BREAKING OR ENTERING 


9.9fi9 


922 


4,933 


5.891 


LARCENY-THEFT 


2J,071 


8,685 


14.470 


17,000 


MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT 


6.591 


581 


1,607 


5.534 


OTHER ASSAULTS 


22,730 


5,391 


13.864 


14,113 


ARSON 


437 


S3 


318 


165 


FORGERY & COUNTERFEITING 


ao7 


444 


563 


678 


FRAUD 


1,913 


1321 


2.096 


1,326 


EMBEZZLEMENT 


332 


19« 


229 


296 


STOLEN PROPERTY; BUYING, 


288 


42 


162 


164 


RECEIVING, POSSESSING 










VANDALISM 


4.(f7S 


639 


3,438 


1,863 


WEAPONS; CARRYING, 


4.755 


423 


1.886 


3,250 


POSSESSING, ETC. 










PROSTITITTION & COMMERCIALIZED 


342 


1,024 


702 


648 


VICE 











SEX OFFENSES (EXCEPT FORCIBLE 
RAPE, PROSTITUTION & VICE 



DRUG ABUSE VIOLATIONS 
GAMBLING 



OFFENSES AGAINST FAMILY 
AND CHILDREN 



DRIVING UNDER THE INFLUENCE 

LIQUOR LAWS 

DISORDERLY CONDUCT 

VAGRANCY 

ALL OTHER OFFENSES (EXCEPT 
TRAFFIC) 



21,415 


4,547 


18 


207 


4,311 


1,179 


3 


28 


3,149 


2,698 


7 


24 



CURFEW & LOITERING 
LAW VIOLATIONS 



GRAND TOTAL 



105 



ARRESTS 



ACE 

lO-U 13-14 



CLASSinCATION 
OF OFFENSES 



17 JUVENILE 
TOTAL 



MURDER & NONNEGLIGENT 
MANSLAUGHTER 



MANSLAUGHTER 
BY NEGLIGENCE 



FORCIBLE RAPE 

ROBBERY 

FELONIOUS ASSAULT 

BREAKING OR ENTERING 

LARCENY-THEFT 

MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT 

OTHER ASSAULTS 

ARSON 

FORGERY & COUNTERFEITING 

FRAUD 

EMBEZZLEMENT 

STOLEN PROPERTY; BUYING, 
RECEIVING, POSSESSING 



781 548 462 469 
2.459 1,526 1,626 1,529 



176 
989 
1.936 
2.755 
8,482 
3.762 
4,776 
280 



418 


419 


328 


355 


1,027 


943 


910 


896 


308 


268 


200 


158 


945 


1,002 


960 


1,008 


18 


12 


6 


5 



WEAPONS; CARRYING, 
POSSESSING, ETC. 



2,640 
1,203 



PROSTTTUnON & 
COMMERCIALIZED VICE 



SEX OFFENSES (EXCEPT FORCIBLE 
RAPE, PROSTITUTION & VICE 



DRUG ABUSE VIOLATIONS 
GAMBLING 



493 689 997 1,360 



3,584 1,550 



OFFENSES AGAINST 
FAMILY AND CHILDREN 



DRIVING UNDER THE 
INFLUENCE 



LIQUOR LAWS 

DISORDERLY CONDUCT 

VAGRANCY 

ALL OTHER OFFENSES 
(EXCEPT TRAmC) 



73 133 260 600 

216 194 247 256 



474 1,265 1,077 UOl 1^380 



1,075 
974 



5327 1,982 



328 


284 


179 


299 


271 


229 


15 


11 


« 


»,«98 


3,672 


3.668 



CURFEW & LOITERING 
LAW VIOLATIONS 



15 13 

lU 102 



GRAND TOTAL 



1,047 4.125 10,454 7^23 8,720 9.S25 



41,694 9,158 



106 



ARRESTS 









a(;k 










A (, K 










CLASSinCATION 


24 


2.1-29 


30-34 


3^39 


4(M4 


41-49 


WM 


5159 


W>-M 


U A 


ADll.l 


TmAi. 


OF OmCNSES 




















OVKK 


TmAI. 





MURDER & NONNEGLIGENT 


23 


77 


48 


29 


18 


13 


MANSLAUGHTER 














MANSLAUGHTER BY 





4 


3 


2 


, 





NEGLIGENCE 














FORCIBLE RAPE 


25 


171 


174 


101 


68 


31 


ROBBERY 


201 


S45 


597 


303 


124 


45 


FELONIOUS ASSAULT 


TM 


U75 


1.053 


718 


398 


235 


BREAKING OR ENTERING 


305 


1.860 


1.684 


989 


475 


208 


LARCENY-THEFT 


941 


4,874 


4,780 


3J0« 


1,789 


783 


MOTOR VEHICLE THEFT 


150 


595 


396 


225 


106 


34 


OTHER ASSAULTS 


1,085 


5,128 


4,685 


3,043 


1,869 


1,012 


ARSON 


6 


34 


32 


29 


15 


5 


FORGERY & COUNTERFEITING 


62 


254 


209 


143 


102 


53 


FRAUD 


1S5 


782 


723 


431 


273 


136 


EMBEZZLEMENT 


32 


III 


84 


61 


36 


16 



838 


I.0I4 


3.549 


4.538 


6,015 


7,»5I 


8.136 


lOJfl 


23J74 


31,7S« 


3,410 


7.172 


23J45 


28,121 


210 


490 


1,185 


1051 


3347 


3,434 


504 


528 



STOLEN PROPERTY; BUYING, 
RECEIVING, POSSESSING 



WEAPONS; CARRYING, 
POSSESSING, ETC. 



555 446 292 

732 554 325 



2,674 
3,975 



5314 
5,178 



PROSTrrUTION & 
COMMERCIALIZED VICE 



403 301 



SEX OFFENSES (EXCEPT FORCIBLE 
RAPE , PROSTITUTION & VICE) 



DRUG ABUSE VIOLATIONS 
GAMBLING 



OFFENSES AGAINST FAMILY 
AND CHILDREN 



,375 6,299 5,140 3,1 

5 29 19 

56 313 295 I 



28,251 

174 

IJ09 



DRIVING UNDER THE 
INFLUENCE 



947 5326 5,124 3,679 



26,187 



LIQUOR LAWS 

DISORDERLY CONDUCT 

VAGRANCY 

ALL OTHER OFFENSES 
(EXCEPT TRAFFIC) 



135 


638 


493 


314 


166 


198 


924 


908 


601 


356 


12 


49 


23 


19 


14 


091 


16,881 


14,800 


10,122 


6,129 



5 
1,772 



5321 

5,878 

272 

83,675 



CURFEW & LOITERING 
LAW VIOLATIONS 



320 
579 

ijen 



GRAND TOTAL 



10343 48309 42,889 



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113 



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114 



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116 



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117 



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120 



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122 



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181 



LAW 



ENFORCEMENT 



EMPLOYEE DATA 



LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICERS KILLED 



Three law enforcement officers were killed in the line of duty 
in Maryland during 1992. The following sxammaries are based on 
information provided by their Department and the Federal Bureau of 
Investigation who conduct in-depth investigations of these tragic 
incidents in which law enforcement officers have made the supreme 
sacrifice in the performance of their duties. 



SEPTEMBER 21, 1992 

A Baltimore City Police Officer died from a gunshot wound 
received while investigating a call for a domestic disturbance. 
Upon arrival the four year veteran entered the residence. He 
apparently became involved in a struggle with the 29 year old male 
suspect during which the officer was stabbed niimerous times and 
shot in the head. When other officers entered the premises they 
exchanged giinfire with the suspect killing him. 



OCTOBER 1, 1992 

A Maryland State Trooper died from injuries sustained in a 
vehicle accident while responding to a reported personal injury 
accident. The Trooper was a five year veteran of the Department. 



OCTOBER 27, 1992 

A Prince George's County Police Sergeant died from injuries 
sustained in a vehicle accident while in pursuit of a suspected 
stolen vehicle. During the early morning hours the eighteen year 
veteran observed a vehicle in an area experiencing a high degree of 
vehicle thefts. The vehicle had several occupants and was being 
operated in a suspicious manner. The operator refused to stop and 
a pursuit ensued during which the Sergeant's cruiser left the 
roadway striking a tree. 



183 



LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICERS ASSAULTED 



The following information is based on a detailed monthly 
collection of data in the Uniform Crime Reporting System regarding 
the problem of assaults on local, county and state law enforcement 
officers. The large niimber of reported assaults on sworn officers 
is in part due to a prevalent attitude of disrespect for law 
enforcement in certain elements of our society. 

A total of 4,401 law enforcement officers in Maryland were 
victims of assault in the line of duty during 1992, compared to 
4,732 assaults during 1991 resulting in a 7 percent decrease. 

The rate of assaults on law enforcement officers for the state 
was 35 assaults for every 100 sworn officers in 1992, compared to 
37 assaults per 100 sworn officers in 1991. 

Physical force was used in 85 percent of all assaults on police 
officers . 

The greatest niomber of assaults 1,609 (37 percent) occurred 
while officers were responding to disturbance calls (family 
disputes, man with a gun, etc.). 33 percent of assaults on police 
officers occurred between 10:00 P.M. and 2:00 A.M. 

A total of 4,291 assaults on law enforcement officers were 
cleared during 1992 amounting to a 98 percent clearance rate. 

5 YEAR TREND 





INJURY VS 


NON- INJURY 










5 YEAR 
AVERAGE 


1992 


1991 


1990 


1989 


1988 


No Personal 
Injury 


4,022 


3,729 


3,933 


4,115 


4,338 


3,993 


Personal 
In j ury 


902 


672 


799 


1,016 


994 


1,027 


TOTAL 


4,924 


4,401 


4,732 


5,131 


5,332 


5,020 


Firearm 


152 


WEAPONS 
162 137 


148 


153 


161 


Knife 


69 


73 


84 


60 


53 


73 


Other 


414 


415 


368 


436 


445 


406 


Physical 
Force 


4,288 


3,751 


4,143 


4,487 


4,681 


4,380 


TOTAL 


4,923 


4,401 


4,732 


5,131 


5,332 


5,020 



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197 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 



POLICE EMPLOYEE DATA 

The Uniform Crime Reporting Program in Maryland incorporates 
the collection of pertinent data relating to the police of the 
State. Information regarding police employee strength is discussed 
in this section. 

This information is submitted by coxinty, municipal and state 
law enforcement agencies and compiled on an annual basis. Specific 
information concerning the number of law enforcement employees 
reflects the status as of October 31, 1992. 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE RATES 

In 1992, the average nvimber of full-time law enforcement 
employees (coxinty, municipal and state) including civilian 
employees, amoxinted to 3.3 for each 1,000 inhabitants of the State. 
The rate based on sworn personnel only (excluding civilians) , 
amo\inted to 2 . 6 per 1,000 population. In 1991, the average niunber 
of full-time law enforcement employees amounted to 3.4 for each 
1,000 inhabitants and 2.7 sworn personnel per 1,000 inhabitants of 
the State. 

The ratio of law enforcement employees per 1,000 population in 
any given area or municipality is influenced by a number of 
factors, much the same as the crime rate. The determination of law 
enforcement strength for a given county or municipality is based on 
factors such as population density, size and character of the 
commxinity, geographic location, proximity to metropolitan areas and 
other conditions which exist in the area generating the need for 
law enforcement services. Employee rates also differ simong 
agencies since, in particular, there is a wide variation of the 
responsibilities and level of activity within various law 
enforcement agencies. The information in this section relates to 
reported police employee strength and should not be interpreted as 
recommended strength for any area. 

CIVILIAN EMPLOYEES 

The personnel of each law enforcement agency differ as to the 
demands and responsibilities placed before them. Many police 
officers are fully occupied with clerical tasks and are not free to 
perform active police duties. Some police administrators use 
civilians in this capacity, thus freeing the sworn personnel for 
actual police related services. 

As of October 31, 1992, 3,547 or 22 percent of the total 
niamber of police employees in Maryland were civilians. 



198 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE RATES 

♦NUMBER SWORN **RATE 

REGION I 938 2.7 

Caroline County 39 1.4 

Cecil County 170 2.3 

Dorchester County 71 2.3 

Kent County 33 1.8 

Queen Anne's County 74 2.1 

Somerset County 43 1.8 

Talbot County 107 3.4 

Wicomico Coxinty 206 2.7 

Worcester County 195 5.4 

REGION II 373 1.6 

Calvert County 91 1.7 

Charles Coxinty 175 1.7 

St. Mary's County 107 1.4 

REGION III 825 1.6 

Allegany Coiinty 161 2.1 

Carroll County 168 1.3 

Frederick County 248 1.6 

Garrett County 55 1.9 

Washington County 193 1.5 

REGION IV 2,958 1.9 

Montgomery County 1,137 1.5 

Pr. George's County 1,821 2.4 

REGION V 6,741 3.0 

Baltimore City 3,279 4.3 

Anne Arundel County 905 2.1 

Baltimore County 1,831 2.6 

Harford County 309 1.7 

Howard Coiinty 417 2 . 2 

STATEWIDE 680 

STATE TOTALS 12,515 2.6 



♦Number sworn persons only 
**Rate per 1,000 population 



199 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 



TOTAL 



NUMBER NUMBER NUMBER 
SWORN CIVILIAN MALE 



NUMBER 
FEMALE 



REGION I 



1,195 



938 



257 



960 



235 



CAROLINE COUNTY 



64 



39 



25 



53 



11 



Denton 


8 


8 





8 





Federalsburg 


8 


7 


1 


7 


1 


Goldsboro 

















Greensboro 


3 


3 











Preston 


2 


2 





2 





Ridgely 


2 


2 





2 





Sheriff's Dept. 


37 


16 


21 


28 


9 


State Police 


4 


1 


3 


4 





CECIL COUNTY 


207 


170 


37 


173 


34 


Chesapeake City 


1 


1 





1 





Elkton 


26 


20 


6 


18 


8 


North East 


7 


6 


1 


6 


1 


Port Deposit 


2 


2 





2 





Rising Sun 


5 


3 


2 


4 


1 


Sheriff's Dept. 


40 


35 


5 


34 


6 


State Police 


126 


103 


23 


108 


18 



DORCHESTER COUNTY 



93 



71 



22 



77 



16 



Cambridge 
Hurlock 

Sheriff s Dept. 
State Police 


51 

7 

32 

3 


38 

7 

23 

3 


13 

9 



40 
7 

28 
2 


11 

4 

1 


KENT COUNTY 


42 


33 


9 


37 


5 


Chestertovm 
Rock Hall 
Sheriff's Dept. 
State Police 


10 

4 

20 

8 


9 

4 
18 

2 


1 

2 
6 


8 

4 

18 

7 


2 


2 

1 


QUEEN ANNE'S COUNTY 


91 


74 


17 


74 


17 


Centreville 
Sheriffs Dept. 
State Police 


6 
26 
59 


6 
24 
44 




2 

15 


5 
23 
46 


1 

3 

13 



200 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 



TOTAL 



NUMBER 
SWORN 



NUMBER 
CIVILIAN 



NUMBER 
MALE 



NUMBER 
FEMALE 



SOMERSET COUNTY 



47 



43 



37 



10 



Crisfield 


10 


8 


2 


7 


3 


Princess Anne 


7 


7 





6 


1 


UMES 


15 


14 


1 


12 


3 


Sheriff's Dept. 


10 


9 


1 


8 


2 


State Police 


5 


5 





4 


1 



TALBOT COUNTY 



134 



107 



27 



107 



27 



Easton 


45 


32 


13 


33 


12 


Oxford 


3 


3 





3 





St. Michael's 


6 


6 





6 





Sheriff's Dept. 


13 


11 


2 


10 


3 


State Police 


67 


55 


12 


55 


12 



WICOMICO COUNTY 



267 



206 



61 



209 



58 



Delmar 


8 


7 


1 


8 





Fruitland 


9 


8 


1 


8 


1 


Salisbury- 


92 


69 


23 


67 


25 


Salisbury State 


18 


16 


2 


14 


4 


Sheriff's Dept. 


61 


48 


13 


44 


17 


State Police 


79 


58 


21 


68 


11 



WORCESTER COUNTY 



250 



195 



55 



193 



57 



Berlin 


12 


7 


5 


6 


6 


Ocean City 


107 


84 


23 


79 


28 


Ocean Pines 


16 


11 


5 


12 


4 


Pocomoke City 


15 


11 


4 


11 


4 


Snow Hill 


7 


7 





6 


1 


Sheriff's Dept. 


27 


23 


4 


23 


4 


State Police 


66 


52 


14 


56 


10 


REGION II 


537 


373 


164 


425 


112 



CALVERT COUNTY 



105 



91 



14 



88 



17 



North Beach 


7 


7 





6 


1 


Sheriff's Dept. 


55 


50 


5 


48 


7 


State Police 


43 


34 


9 


34 


9 



201 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 



TOTAL 



NUMBER 
SWORN 



NUMBER 
CIVILIAN 



NUMBER 
MALE 



NUMBER 
FEMALE 



CHARLES COUNTY 



285 



175 



110 



215 



70 



LaPlata 


4 


4 





4 





Sheriff's Dept. 


230 


132 


98 


173 


57 


State Police 


51 


39 


12 


38 


13 



ST. MARY'S COUNTY 



147 



107 



40 



122 



25 



St. Mary's College 


7 


3 


4 


6 


1 


Sheriff's Dept. 


94 


69 


25 


77 


17 


State Police 


46 


35 


11 


39 


7 



REGION III 



1,138 



825 



313 



951 



187 



ALLEGANY COUNTY 



224 



161 



63 



191 



33 



Cumberland 


57 


51 


6 


50 


7 


Frostburg 


17 


13 


4 


14 


3 


Frostburg State 


19 


15 


4 


14 


5 


Lonaconing 


2 


2 





2 





Luke 


2 


2 





2 





Westernport 


4 


4 





4 





Sheriff's Dept. 


55 


20 


35 


45 


10 


State Police 


68 


54 


14 


60 


8 



CARROLL COUNTY 



206 



168 



38 



172 



34 



Hampstead 


3 


3 





3 





Manchester 


3 


3 





3 





Springfield Hosp. 


15 


7 


8 


12 


3 


Sykesville 


6 


5 


1 


4 


2 


Taneytown 


5 


5 





5 





Westminster 


35 


27 


8 


25 


10 


Sheriff's Dept. 


31 


26 


5 


24 


7 


State Police 


108 


92 


16 


96 


12 



FREDERICK COUNTY 



312 



248 



64 



258 



54 



Brunswick 


10 


9 


1 


8 


2 


Frederick 


108 


84 


24 


87 


21 


Thurmont 


5 


5 





5 





Sheriff's Dept. 


86 


69 


17 


68 


18 


State Police 


103 


81 


22 


90 


13 



202 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 



TOTAL 



NUMBER 
SWORN 



NUMBER 
CIVILIAN 



NUMBER 
MALE 



NUMBER 
FEMALE 



GARRETT COUNTY 



78 



55 



23 



72 



Oakland 


5 


4 


1 


4 


1 


Sheriff's Dept. 


28 


16 


12 


24 


4 


State Police 


45 


35 


10 


44 


1 



WASHINGTON COUNTY 



318 



193 



125 



258 



60 



Hagerstowzi 


110 


87 


23 


92 


18 


Hancock 


3 


3 





3 





Smithsburg 


1 


1 





1 





Sheriff's Dept. 


137 


52 


85 


102 


35 


State Police 


67 


50 


17 


60 


7 


REGION IV 


3,782 


2,958 


824 


2,833 


949 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY 



1,463 



1,137 



326 



1,051 



412 



Chevy Chase 


9 


8 


1 


7 


2 


Gaithersburg 


22 


20 


2 


17 


5 


Great Oaks 


12 


6 


6 


4 


8 


MD Nat. Cap. Park 


90 


73 


17 


67 


23 


Montgomery 1 


,057 


811 


246 


749 


308 


Rockville 


50 


35 


15 


36 


14 


Takoma Park 


44 


36 


8 


35 


9 


Sheriff's Dept. 


103 


91 


12 


71 


32 


State Police 


76 


57 


19 


65 


11 



PR. GEORGE'S COUNTY 2,319 



1,821 



498 



1,782 



537 



Berwyn Heights 


4 


4 





4 





Bladensburg 


22 


17 


5 


16 


6 


Bowie State Univ. 


19 


15 


4 


12 


7 


Capitol Heights 


8 


7 


1 


7 


1 


Cheverly 


12 


10 


2 


10 


2 


Cottage City 


4 


4 





4 





District Heights 


9 


8 


1 


9 





Edmonston 


6 


6 





5 


1 


Forest Heights 


5 


5 





5 





Glen Arden 


12 


11 


1 


10 


2 


Greenbelt 


57 


44 


13 


43 


14 



203 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 









NUMBER 


NUMBER 


NUMBER 


NUMBER 




TOTAL 


SWORN 


CIVILIAN 


MALE 


FEMALE 


PR. GEORGE'S COUNTY 
















(CONT'D) 
















Hyattsville 




30 




21 


9 


26 


4 


Landover Hills 




1 




1 





1 





Laurel 




60 




46 


14 


49 


11 


MD Nat. Cap. Park 




100 




82 


18 


80 


20 


Morningside 




5 




4 


1 


4 


1 


Mt. Rainier 




18 




12 


6 


13 


5 


Pr. George's 


1 


,439 


1 


,143 


296 


1,105 


334 


Riverdale 




17 




12 


5 


12 


5 


UMCP 




75 




64 


11 


55 


20 


University Park 




7 




7 





7 





Upper Marlboro 




1 




1 





1 





Sheriff's Dept. 




270 




192 


78 


192 


78 


State Police 




138 




105 


33 


112 


26 


REGION V 


8 


,448 


6 


,741 


1,707 


6,538 


1,910 



BALTIMORE CITY 



3,946 



3,279 



667 



3,085 



861 



Baltimore City 
Coppin State 
General Services 
Morgan State 
Mass Transit 
Univ. of Balto. 
UMAB 

Sheriff's Dept. 
State Police 



391 


2,844 


547 


2,642 


749 


13 


7 


6 


11 


2 


50 


26 


24 


32 


18 


41 


30 


11 


32 


9 


101 


98 


3 


85 


16 


30 


11 


19 


22 


8 


101 


55 


46 


76 


25 


118 


112 


6 


98 


20 


32 


31 


1 


31 


1 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY 1,191 



905 



286 



880 



311 



Annapolis 
Anne Ariindel 
General Services 
Sheriff's Dept. 
State Police 



152 


111 


41 


101 


51 


718 


541 


177 


547 


171 


73 


39 


34 


43 


30 


36 


28 


8 


28 


8 


212 


186 


26 


161 


51 



204 



LAW ENFORCEMENT EMPLOYEE DATA 



TOTAL 



NUMBER 
SWORN 



NUMBER 
CIVILIAN 



NUMBER 
MALE 



NUMBER 
FEMALE 



BALTIMORE COUNTY 



2,291 



1,831 



460 



1, 804 



487 



Baltimore Co. 


1,628 


1,448 


Port Admin. 


69 


65 


Sparrows Point 


13 


13 


Tows on State 


44 


31 


UMBC 


29 


21 


Sheriff's Dept. 


55 


52 


State Police 


522 


266 


RFORD COUNTY 


453 


309 


Aberdeen 


45 


36 


Bel Air 


41 


30 


Havre de Grace 


32 


23 


Sheriff's Dept. 


250 


149 


State Police 


85 


71 



180 


1,341 


4 


56 





13 


13 


34 


8 


23 


3 


45 


256 


348 


144 


344 


9 


36 


11 


28 


9 


22 


101 


186 


14 


72 



287 

13 



10 

6 

10 

174 

109 

9 
13 
10 
64 
13 



HOWARD COUNTY 



567 



417 



150 



425 



142 



Howard 


312 


265 


47 


240 


72 


Sheriff's Dept. 


39 


24 


15 


28 


11 


State Police 


216 


128 


88 


157 


59 



STATEWIDE AGENCIES 



962 



680 



282 



736 



226 



MD Invest. Service 25 




12 


13 




22 


3 


MD Park Service 308 




190 


118 




250 


58 


MD Toll Facilities 315 




217 


98 




207 


108 


Natural Resources 265 




228 


37 




219 


46 


State Fire Marshal 49 




33 


16 




38 


11 


MARYLAND TOTALS 16,062 


12 


,515 


3,547 


12 


,443 


3,619 



205 



DO NOT CIRCULATE 



1 

I